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July 31, 1962 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-07-31

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31, 1962

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

InAAFAW 11" i 11PIP.

egents Approve Appointments, Leaves at Me(

4ing

The University Regents made 22
appointments to the faculty as
well as approving retirements and
leaves at their July meeting Fri-
day.
Appointed are:
Julia W. Andrews was appoint-
ed assistant professor of art for
two years beginning with the
1962-63 year. Miss Andrews, who
was born June 30, 1919 in Knox-
ville, Tenn., has a Bachelor of
Arts degree (1939) from the Uni-
versity of Tennessee and a Master
of Arts from Teachers College of
Columbia University in New York.
From Sept. 1946 until June of
1959, she was on the staff of the
Delaware Art Center in Wilming-
ton, Del. After serving as a lec-
turer in art at the University of
Delaware during the 1959-60 year,
she entered the University's Hor-
ace H. Rackham School of Grad-
uate Studies where she received
a Master of Fine Arts degree in
June.
Accounting Professor
Harold E. Arnett was appointed
assistant professor of accounting
for the 1962-63 school year. Arnett,
who is 32 years old, has Bachelor
of Science (1955) and Master of
Science (1957) degrees from the
University of Illinois and will have
formally completed all require-
ments for the Doctor of Philoso-
phy degree from U-I by the end
of this month. He has been a
research asociate at the American
Institute of Certified Public Ac-
countants in New York City for
the past two years.
Robert Rapp was appointed as-
sistant professor of dentistry for
three years beginning this fall.
Dr. Rapp will serve as a clinical
teacher in dentistry for children
and will instruct for undergradu-
ate and graduate students. He
also will conduct research in den-
tal histology and embryology. A
native of Canada, he received his
dental degree from the University
of Toronto in 1953 and the Master
of Science in dentistry for child-
ren in 1956 from the U-M School
of Dentistry. Dr. Rapp was a
research associate at the U-M in
1957-58 and currently is in pri-
vate practice in Toronto.
Health Lecturer
Carey P. McCord was reappoint-
ed lecturer in the Institute of In-
dustrial Health and in the School
of Public Health for the 1962-63
fiscal year, A medical doctor, he
has held a similar appointment for
the past 14 years.
Harold Davenport was appoint-
ed senior scientist, half time, in
the Institute of Science and Tech-
nology and visiting professor of
mathematics, half time, for the
first semester of 1962-63. He is
presently W. W. R. Ball Professor
of Mathematics at Cambridge
University in England and a Fellow
of the Royal Society. He will assist
in an extensive program in num-
ber theory, underway in the De-
partment of Mathematics under
the direction of Prof. W. J. Le-
Veque as well as to contribute to
the research efforts of advanced
graduate students in this field.
Thomas N. E. Greville was ap-
ponited visiting professor of math-
ematics, half time, and senior

f

scientists, Institute of Science and
Technology, half time, for the first
semester of 1962-63. He is a na-
tive of New York City and holds
degrees from the University of the
South and Michigan and currently
is vice president and actuary for
the S. A. Miller Company in Wash-
ington, D. C.
Law Appointments
Roger C. Cramton to be appoint-
ed associate professor of law be-
ginning with the 1962-63 year. He
has been on the faculty during the
1961-62 year as visiting associate
professor of law and has been
teaching in the fields of adminis-
trative law and regulated indus-
tries. He received a Bachelor of
Arts in 1950 from Harvard Col-
lege and the J. D. degree cum
laude in 1955 from the Chicago
Law School. Cramton taught at
the University of Chicago Law
School from 1957 until he came
to the University campus in 1961.
Miss Rebecca Wilson to be ap-
pointed order librarian on a part-
time basis for approximately four
months. She is the former chief
order librarian who retired in 1961,
and her services are needed now
to help train a new chief order
librarian who began work on July
9th and is not experienced in the
Law School Library.
Professor of Chemistry
Seymour M. Blinder was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
chemistry for two years beginning
with February of 1963. His special
field of interest is the theoretical
aspects of physical chemistry. He
holds a Bachelor of Arts degree
(1953) from Cornell University
and Master of Arts (1955) and
Doctor of Philosophy (1959) from
Harvard University. From 1958 un-
til 1961, Dr. Binder was a physi-
cist at the Applied Physics Labora-
tory at The Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity and since 1961 he has been
assistant professor of chemistry
at the Carnegie Institute of Tech-
nology.
Albert C. Cain was appointed as-
sistant professor of psychology,
one-half time, for three years be-
ginning in September. He received
a Bachelor of Arts degree from
the University in 1954 and has
continued with graduate study and
will complete requirements for
the Doctor of Philosophy degree
this summer.
Vera S. Duncham was appointed
visiting assistant professor of Sla-
vic languages and literatures for
the first semester of the 1962-63
year. She has been on the Wayne
State University faculty since
1945 and has been an assistant
professor there since 1959.
Professor of Astronomy
Guenther H. E. Elste was ap-
pointed assistant professor of as-
tronomy for three years, beginning
this August. He was born in Ger-
many and has degrees from the
Herzog Henrich Oberschule, Leig-
nitz, and the University of Gottin-
gen. He came to the U.S. in the
fall of 1954 as a research assist-
ant in the University's Depart-
ment of Astronomy and was pro-
moted to research associate in
January of 1955. In the fall of
1956 he returned to Germany as

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an assistant in science research
at the University Observatory in
Gottingen, a position he holds at
the present time.
Hans H. Keller was appointed
visiting associate professor of
mathematics for the University
year of 1962-63. He has been on
the faculty of the University of
Zurich since 1954 and will serve
'as a replacement during the leave
of absence of Prof. Robert K. Ritt.
Professor from India
Puttaparthy Sreenivasachar was
appointed visiting professor of
history and of education for the
1962-63 University year. Born in
Anantapur, India, he has degrees
from the Government Arts Col-
lege at Anantapur, Pachaiyappas
College, Madras, and the School of
Oriental Studies of the University
of London. He has been teaching
in India since 1937 and currently
is chairman of the Department of
History at Osmania University.
Dr. Sreenivasachar has an inter-
national reputation 'in the history
and art of India. His visit to the
U.S. is under the sponsorship of
the U.S. Educational Foundation
in India. He will teach an under-
graduate course and a seminar in
the history of India. It also is
proposed that he take part in the

he has been chief surgical resi-
dent in thoracic surgery and in-
structor in surgery at Yale Uni-
versity.
William R. Merchant was ap-
pointed assistant professor of in-
ternal medicine, effective Aug. 1,
1962. He received his M.D. degree'
in 1943 from Columbia Univer-
sity. In 1953, Dr. Merchant moved
to the VA Hospital at Pittsburgh,
Pa., as chief of research and
radioisotopes. In the same year,
he was appointed instructor at
t h e University of Pittsburgh
School of Medicine and since,1954
has held the rank of assistant
professor. He has also held an ap-
pointment as clinical associate in
the School of Public Health at the
University of Pittsburgh.
Professor of Pediatrics
Ruth H. Strang was appointed
assistant professor of pediatrics,
effective July 1, 1962. She re-
ceived a Bachelor of Arts from
Wellesley in 1944 and the M.D.
degree in 1949 from New York
Medical College.2 After serving her
internship and residency at Flow-
er and Fifth Avenue Hospital in
New York City from 1949 until
1952, she became an instructor in
bacteriology and pediatrics at the
New York Medical College. She
was promoted to assistant profes-
sor of bacteriology in 1955 and
to clinical assistant professor of
pediatrics in 1956. From 1959 to
1961, she served as fellow in pedi-
atric cardiology at the Children's
Hospital in Boston and during the
past year has served as a research
fellow in pediatrics cardiology at
the same institution.
Mrs. Ruth G. Cumings was ap-
pointed associate professor of pub-
lic health nursing and mental
health, effective this September.
Mrs. Cumings was born in Cana-
an, Maine, in 1911. She holds the
B.S. degree in nursing from New
York University (1944), the M.A.'
degree (1950) from Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University and ex-
pects to receive the Doctor of Ed-
ucation degree this summer from
Teachers College. She has been on
the nursing staff of Jewish Hos-
pital in Brooklyn, the Henry
Street Visiting Nurse Service in,
New York and the Judson Health
Center, also in New York. She
also has served with the West-j
chester County Department of
Health. Mrs. Cumings became an
instructor in mental health and
psychiatric nursing at Teachersl
College, Columbia University, in
1955 and then from 1955 to 1960
she was an assistant professor at1
the Harvard School of PublicI
Health. She returned to Teachers1
College in 1961 to complete her
Ed.D. degree and to assist in thel
teaching of mental health nurse
consultants.
In Social WorkI
William T. Hall was appointede
assistant professor of social ser-I
vice in public health and assistantI
professor of social work in the
School of Social Work. .He holds<
three degrees: Bachelor of ArtsI
in 1947 and Master of Social WorkI
in 1953 from the University of
Denver and the Doctor of Philoso-
phy degree in 1961 from the Uni-
versity of Minnesota. From 1953 toc
1958, he served first as medical
case worker at the University ofI
Iowa Hospital, then as clinicalI
social worker at the Veterans Ad-

ministration Hospital in Long
Beach, Calif., and finally as medi-
cal social consultant to the Crip-
pled Children's Division of the
Wyoming Department of Health.
Since July of 1959, Dr. Hall has
held a joint appointment as assist-
ant professor of maternal and
child health in the School of Pub-
lic Health and in the School of
Social Work of the University of
Minnesota.
Sheldon Siegel was appointed
assistant professor of social work
from Sept. 17, 1962 to June 30,
1963. He received a Bachelor of
Arts degree in 1950 from the U-M
and the Master of Social Work de-
gree from Wayne State Univer-
sity, School of Social Work, in
1955. From 1955 to 1957, Siegel
was a caseworker with the Jewish
Family and Community Service
in Chicago and since 1957 has
been supervisor of the Department
of Services to the Aging by the
Jewish Family and Children's Ser-
vice in Detroit. In addition, he has
been a lecturer in social work
since 1959 at Wayne State Uni-,
versity.
. Change in Status
One change in status is:
Robert E. A. Lillie of the Dear-
born Center was promoted from
coordinator, study-work program,
engineering (1/3 time) and lectur-
er in electrical engineering (/3
time) to coordinator, study-work
program, engineering (1/3 time)1
and assistant professor in electri-
cal engineering (2/3 time).
Resignations and retirements
approved are:1
Maximillian E. Novak, assistant
professor of English, has resigned
to take a position with the Uni-
versity of California, Los Angeles,t
for personal family reasons.
Yao Shen, associate professor of
Chinese, has resigned to accept?
a position as full professor at the
University of Hawaii at a larger
salary.
Other Resignations
Glenn R. Rasmussen, associatef
professor of education, Flint Col-I
lege, will leave in August to acceptI
a position at Southern Illinois Un-
iversity at 'a higher salary and
with opportunities to teach grad-1
uate courses.
Helen B. Hixon, assistant pro-
fessor of nursing, will resign in
August for personal reasons. 1
Recommendations for emeritus1
titles were approved for the fol-t
louing: Henry C. Adams, II, pro-
fessor of naval architecture ande
m a r i n e engineering; Earnestg
Boyce, chairman of the Depart-t
ment of Civil Engineering; Carli
R. Brown, associate professor of(
psychology; Clare E. Griffin, Fredt
M. Taylor, professor of businessx
economics; Hans Kurath, editor
of the Middle English Dictionary;
Richard T. Liddicoat, professor of
engineering mechanics; Andrei
Lobanov-Rostovsky, professor of
history; Joseph E. Maddy, profes-
sor of music and founder, pi'esi-
dent, and music director of the
National Music Camp at Inter-
lochen; Enoch E. Peterson, direc-
tor of the Kelsey Museum of
Archaeology; John M. Trytten,
professor of education and prin-
cipal of the University High
School; and Franic B. Vedder,
professor in the School of Dentis-
try. All have retired from the
active faculty.

PROF. LAWRENCE KIDDLE
... on leave
Leave, without salary, was ap-
proved for Samuel H. Barnes,
assistant professor of political
science, covering the 1962-63 Uni-
versity year. Professor Barnes has
been awardel a Fulbright grant to
lecture on American politics at
the University of Florence, Italy,
and to carry out a research pro-
ject on community politics in
Italy.
Leave, without salary, covering
the 1962-63 academic year was ap-
proved for Robert E. Cullen, assist-
ant professor of aeronautical en-
gineering. He is on a half-time
teaching appointment and needs
to devote full time to a depart-
mental research project for the
U.S. Air Force dealing with rotary
detonation waves applied to a
rocket motor.
Leave was approved for Mrs.
Nancy Gasser, clinical instructor
in nursing, from July 1 to Sept.
10, 1962, due to illness.
Leave, without salary and cov-
ering.the University year of 1962-
63, was approved for Daniel R.
Hughes, associate professor of
mathematics. Professor Hughes
has been offered an appointment
at the University of London to
lecture and to give a seminar in
advanced mathematics.
Other Leaves
Leave, without salary, was ap-
proved for Lawrence B. Kiddle,
professor of Spanish, from Nov. 1
to Dec. 20, 1962, due to illness.
Leave, without salary and cov-
ering the 1962-63 year, was ap-
proved for Margaret L. Lane,
teacher in University School and;
instructor in the +School of Edu-
cation. Miss Lane has been invited
to serve on the faculty of the De-
partment of Education, University
of Sheffield, England, to teach

courses in methods and to super-
vise student teachers. She will also
give some attention to a third con-
tingent of students from the Uni-
versity of Michigan who will en-
roll at Sheffield for the first se-
mester of 1962-63.
Leave, withdut salary and cover-
ing the first semester of 1962-63,
was approved for Otto Laporte,
professor of physics. This will be
an extension of one semester for
his leave for the 1961-62 year
while he continues to serve as
science attache at the American
Embassy in Tokyo.
Sick leave from May 10 through
May 27 was approved for Gerhard
E. Lenski, associate professor of
sociology.
To. Visit Denmark
Leave, without salary and cover-
ing the 1962-63 year, was approved
for Sarnoff A. Mednick, associate
professor of psychology. Professor
Mednick will conduct a research
project on schizophrenia at the
Kommunehospitalet in Copenhag-'
en, Denmark, under grants from
the National Association for Men-
tal Health and the Institute for
Social Research.
Request was approved for leave
for Mrs. Judith R. Rothschild, in-
structor in French, covering the
first semester of 1962-63. Mrs.
Rothschild is expecting a baby in
October and plans to resume her
professional activities during the
second semester.
Request was approved for one-
half time leave, with half salary,
covering the University year 1962-
63 -for Stephen J. Tonsor, assistant'
professor of history. Professor
Tonsor has received a grant from
the Relm Foundation for the com-
pletion of research and the writing
of a biography of Ignaz von Doel-
linger, a distinguished German
historian of the 19th Century.
Request was approved for sick
leave from June 5, 1962, to July
16, 1962, for Helen H. Wild, Pub-
lic Health librarian.
Off-Campus Assignments
Eliezer B. Ayal, assistant profes-
sor of economics, will be off-cam-
pus during the first semester of
1962-63 to visit Thailand to se-
cure material for #is research on
the economic development. His ex-
penses and salary will be paid by
the Center for Economic Develop-
ment.
O. L. Chavarria-Aguilar, asso-
ciate professor of Indic languages
and of English, will be off-campus
during the 1962-63 and 1963-64.
He will spend the period in India
supervising the training 'of teach-
ers of English under contract be-
tween the U-M and Education
Services Incorporated of Water-
town, Mass.
Robert R. Miller, professor of

zoology and curator, Museum of
Zoology, will be off-campus from
Aug. 20 to Sept. 28, 1962, to study
and collect living and fossil fishes
in Wyoming, Utah and Idaho. He
will be accompanied by two grad-
uate students and his expenses
will be paid from a National
Science Foundation grant.
In Latin America
Charles F. Walker, associate
professor of sociology, will be off-
campus during the second semes-
ter of 1962-63 working at the In-
stitute for Advanced Study in
Behavioral Sciences at Palo Alto,
Calf. He will complete an exten-
sive work on labor and leisure. His
expenses will be financed by a
grant from the National Institute
of Mental Health.
Ralph W. Gerard, professor of
neurophysiology and senior re-
search neurophysiologist, Mental
Health Research Institute, will be
on off-campus duty from Aug. 20,
1962, through Sept. 30, 1962. He
has been invited to Leiden Uni-
versity to accept an honorary Doc-
tor of Medicine degree on Sept.
17 and also will attend several pro-
fessional meetings.
UNICEF Project
Frank W. Reynolds, associate
professor of public health admin-
istration in the School of Public
Health will be off-campus from
Sept. 2 to Sept. 29, 1962. He has
been asked by the World Health
Organization to review the pro-
gres in Morocco of several WHO-
UNICEF supported projects re-
lated to syphilis and trachoma.
G. Hoyt Whipple, professor of
radiological health in the School
of Public Health, has been re-
quested to carry out a compara-
tive study of nuclear safety prac-
tices in the U.S. and the United
Kingdom including a detailed
study to be made in England from
Aug. 17 to Sept. 28. The field ex-
penses of this study are to be
shared equally by the Detroit
Edison Co. and the Michigan
Memorial-Phoenix Project.
Eric Stein, professor of law, will
be on off-campus duty for the Un-
iversity year of 1962-63 to study
and to do research in Europe. He
is co-director of the Law School's
International Legal Studies pro-
gram and plans to study the role
of the law and institutions in the
integration of states in the North
Atlantic area, with particular em-
phasis on the impact of interna-
tional activities on national legal
systems.

. ....... . .. . . . . . . . ..... . . .
Y
1
$..
i
. r
i ~

PROF. ROBERT LILLIE
... receives promotion
School of Education's program in
comparative education as well as
participate in the research pro-
gram of the Center for Southern
Asian Studies.
Medical Appointment
Elizabeth -C. Crosby was reap-
pointed as consultant to the Sec-
tion of Neurosurgery on a half-
time basis, effective July 1, 1962.
She is professor emeritus in the
Department of Anatomy and has
been a member of the Medical
School faculty since 1920.
Timothy S. Harrison was ap-
pointed assistant professor of sur-
gery, effective Sept. 1, 1962. He
received a Bachelor of Arts degree
from Hope College in Holland in
1949. In 1953, Dr. Harrison re-
ceived his M.D. degree from The
Johns Hopkins University Medi-
cal School and has followed this
with nine years of specialized
training during which he has been
certified by the American Board
of Surgery in 1960 and by the
American Board of Thoracic Sur-
gery in April of 1962. Since 1960,

Read and Use
Daily Classif ieds

t ' -- - -.._ _ ' M

". ..Each character lives in a cocoon of fantasy ... We are gripped, as in comedy we
have immemorially been gripped, by bunch of characters with one-track minds who,
though they incessantly collide with one another, never make real contact. . . 'Under Milk
Wood' is a trure comedy of humors."
-Kenneth Tynan, "Surtains," 1961
OPEN'ING TOMORRO W -o8 -P. M.

-l

Y

t
You
5.0(
two
sale
YOU

'a ' F 11NT
(OU WILL BE
AMAZED
AT THE
(kdue4i
and the wonderful
range of SizesE
Dr Tiny, Tall, Petite
and between.
'll find dresses from--
0 to 10.00, many were
and three times their #
price.
il see better dresses and

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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U-M Players present

Trueblood Aud., F.B.-66-36470 or Ext.

(Continued from Page 2)

relates of Ambivalence toward Parental
Figures," Tues., July 31, 7611 Haven
Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, G. S. Blum.
Doctoral Examination for Allan Lewis
Jacobson, Psychology; thesis: "An At-
tempt to Demonstrate Transfer of a
Maze Habit by Ingestion in Planarians,"
Tues., July 31, 3405 Mason Hall, at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, J. V. McConnell.
Doctoral Examination for Santokh
Singh Anant, Education & Psychology;
thesis: "Physical Maturation as a Mod-
erator Variable in Predicting High
School Achievement from Primary Men-
tal Abilities," Tues., July 31, 7615 Ha-
ven Hall, at 1:00 p.m., Co-chairmen
W. A. Ketcham and J. E. Milholland.
Doctoral Recitals Cancelled: Because
of illness the two recitals of Morris
Hochberg, violinist, scheduled for Aug.
1 and Aug. 12 have had to be cancelled.
Degree Recital: Anne Musser, who
studies organ with Marilyn Mason
Brown, will present a recital on Wed.,
Aug. 1 at 4:15 p.m. in Hill Aud., in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree Master of Music. Miss Muss-
er will play compositions by Buxtehude,
J. S. Bach, Burkhard, Vivaldi, and
Mulet. The recital will be open to the
general public.
Degree Recital: Janet Worth, bas-
soonist, who studies with Lewis Cooper,
will present a recital on Wed., Aug. 1
at 8:30 p.m. in Lane 'Hall Aud., in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree Master of Music. Miss
Worth will be accompanied by Gregory
and assisted by Karen Swall, flute,
Kosteck at the pianorand harpsichord
Janice Piascezny, oboe, Carol Ober,
clarinet and Vincent Schneider, French
horn. Compositions to be played in-
clude those by Vivaldi, Saint-Saens,
Hindemth, Phillips and Reicha. The
recital is open to the general public.
Stanley Quartet: The Stanley Quartet,
Gilbert Ross and Gustave Rosseels,
violinists, Robert Courte, violist and
Jerome Jelinek, cellist, will present a

play Mozart's Quartet ini B-flat major,
K. 589, Ross Lee Finney's Quartet No.
7, and Brahms' quartet in A minor,
Op. 51, No. 2. The concert is open to
the public without charge.
Opening Tomorrow Night: Dylan
Thomas' "Under Milk Wood," with per-
formances through Sat., 8:00 p.m.
Trueblood Aud., Frieze Bldg. Box of-
fice open today 10-5 at Trueblood Aud.,
10-8 rest of week. Tickets $1.50, 1.00
for Wed. & Thur., 25c additional for
Fri. & Sat.
Placement
Insurance Associates, Ann Arbor area
-Life insurance representative for Ann
Arbor vicinity. To contact U. of M.
staff, students and doctors. BA in any
field,, although pre-med. would be ideal,
Experience not necessary.
FordeMotor Company, Dearborn; Mich.
-BA in any field as Industrial Rela-
tions Trainee. Exper. not required. Al-
so immed. & continuous need for fol-
lowing: 1) Internal Auditor-BBA with
min. 12 hrs. Acctg. & up to 2 yrs. exper.
2) Accountants-recent grads for begin.
level. 3) Financial Analysts-Finance
majors (Econ. or Bus. Ad.) for Treas-
urer's Office. Exper, not required. New
Sales Finance Firm, subsidiary of Ford
Motor Co.
Emory Air Freight Corporation, De-
troit Metropolitan Airport, Mich.-Sales
Representative. Opportunity for even-
tual promotion to mgt. position. Degree
in any field. Some exper. helpful. Must
be mature and possess promotion po-
tential.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
U. of M. Folk Dancers, regular meet-
ing with dancing and instruction, July
31, 7:30 p.m. 1429 Hill Street.

Wolverine Tubs, Div. of Calumet &
Hecla, Inc., Detroit, Mich.-Project
Engnr. to report to Chief Project Engnr.
Inverstigation & des. of new machines
& improvements t oexisting equipment.
Recent BS in ME. Design exper, pre-
ferred but not required.
For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
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
Bldg., during the following hours: Mon.
thin Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til
5 p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for partltime or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Hodges, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, ext, 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
1-To sell fresh frozen crickets. Would
need a car. Full-time for 2 months.
Must know something about fish-
ing,
1-Good commercial artist for news-
paper advertising. Part-time or full-
time.
80-Psychological Subjects. Must be stu-
dents. At least one, 2 hour session.
1-To work switchboard from 3:30 p.m.
to 11:30 p.m. Would probably need
transportation. Permanent position.
FEMALE
1-Good commercial artist for news-
paper advertising. Part-time or full-
time.
1-Food supervisor. Degree in dietetics
or equivalent experience. Monday
thru Friday, 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
20-Psychological Subjects. Must be stu-
dents. At least one, 2 hour session.
m99l 9

2235

costumes, many originally
29.95 to 49.95.
Now from 14.98 to 25.00
You will see all Spring and Summer
HATS, Originally to 12.98
Now at 1.98
DROP IN AND BROWSE! You will find small and
7-15, 8-14, also tall 10-16 on Second floor.
Sizes from 16 to 44.
1272 to 241/2 on First floor

- = - -imA-

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