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August 01, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1962-08-01

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

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1,' 1962

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE EF.

WEDNESDAY MJGUST 1, 196~ TIlE IIHCHIGAN DAILY PAGE ThREE

U Expects
To Receive
IBM 'Brain'
By WILLIAM WEHN
Delivery of the new IBM 7090
computer to replace the present
709 unit is expected in August,
Prof. Bruce Arden of the Com-
puting Center reported.
The 7090 is a digital computer
similar to the 709 in "logic"
operation, but depends on tran-
sistors rather than electron tubes.
This difference between the com-
puters will allow more productive
results to be achieved in the same
operating time not only because
the 7090 operates six times faster
than the 709 but also because the
test time before use, necessary to
"prove" the circuits, is reduced,
and the chance of component
failure during computation is les-
sened.
Same Logic
As both machines operate on
the same "logic" no translation
of existing programs is needed.
The new 7090 will be leased as
was the 709-which wil be given
back to. IBM for possible sale to
a smaller college. The policy of
leasing large computers allows the
University the flexibility needed to
maintain our position of leader-
ship in teaching use of computers
to undergraduate and graduate
students and having adequate fa-
eilities for research.
The University has always had
more machines per student than
the number recommended by a
report on electronic computers in
engineering education (1960).
Causes Headaches
However, this progressive step
will cause some headaches for the
staff of the Computing Center.
Transistors operate with so much
greater electrical efficiency than
tubes that the existing cooling
system for the 709 would freeze
the 7090. Thus when the new
computer is installed extensive re-
arrangement of both air condi-
tioning systems and offices will
bernecessary resulting in a tem-
porary disruption of normal oper-
ation.'
However there is available a
method of minimizing this disrup-
tion known as "Critical Path
Planning" which involves use of
s a computer.
AIR CONDITIONED
DIAL 8-6416
ENDING TONIGHT
INGMAR
BERGMAN
FILM
FESTIVA L!
W'~ INGMAR
BERGMANS
f r (G A .
AND
"RICHLY REWARDING"-CUE
* THURSDAY ONLY
The MERRY
WI DOW"

Welsh Rare Bit

TOTAL MORE THAN $705,000:
Regents Receive

Varied Gifts, Grants

-Daily-Michael de Gaetano
"UNDER MILK WOOD"-The inhabitants of a small Welsh
town go through their day for audiences nightly, beginning at 8
p.m. today at Trueblood Aud. Dylan Thomas' saga of life and love,
people and gossip, will play through Saturday. Performed on a
bare stage with the actors sitting and moving around on platforms,
the production is intended to suggest the inner lives of the people
of the town, from dawn to dusk in a single, all-encompassing day
in anyone's life.
OSA REVISIONS:
Lewis Discloses New
Positions, Organization

Gifts and g r a n t s totalling
$705,227.60 were accepted by the
University Regents at their July
meeting yesterday.
Largest amount to be accepted
was $300,000 from The Kresge
Foundation for the Kresge Hear-
ing Research Institute construc-
tion fund.
The Regents accepted $130,000
from General Motors Corporation
with $100,000 of the sum repre-
senting the second installment of
a grant to the Institute of Indus-
trial Health and $30,000 as the
third installment on a grant to
the Michigan Memorial-Phoenix
Project.
Study of Driving
Ford Motor Company has given
$17,480 representing the first pay-
ment on a grant of $47,480 for re-
search, on driving behavior and
related problems under the direc-
tion of Bruce Greenshields of the
Transportation Institute.
From Wayne State University
the Regents accepted $17,,265 rep-
resenting the fourth quarter allo-
cation for the Institute of Labor
and Industrial Relations which is
jointly operated by the two uni-
versities.
State Grant
A Michigan Department of
Health Tuberculosis Symposium
will be financed with $16,409
which the Regents accepted from
the State of Michigan.
The Regents accepted $15,750
from the College Entrance Exami-
nation Board representing pay-
ment of 45 stipends of $350 each
for teachers involved in a Sum-
mer Institute on English.
The Board of Governors of the
Lawyers Club has given $14,500
for the W. W. Cook Endowment
Income Fund.
The Regents accepted $14,266.35
from the estate of Dr. Bernhard
C. Hesse, through the Chase Man-

hattan Bank of New York City,
representing the University's dis-
tributive share of a trust created
under the will of Dr. Hesse. The
money will be used to establish
the Dr. Bernhard C. Hesse Fund
with the use of the fund to be
determined by the Regents.
For Dental Research
From the estate of Marion L.
Simpson of Centerville the Re-
gents accepted $10,000 with $5,000
to be used for dental research in
honor of Arthur H. Reiman and
$5,000 to be used towards the
construction of a women's dormi-
tory.
Avalon Foundation of New York
has given $10,000 for the founda-
tion's scholarship fund for medi-
cal students.
An anonymous donor has given
$10,000 for medical student re-
search in pediatrics.
From McPherson General Hos-
pital of Hawaii, the Regents ac-
cepted $9,520 to permit the Bu-
reau of Hospital Administration
at the U-M to assist in the imple-
mentation of a new and experi-
mental method of organizing ser-
vice to hospital patients and to
study and evaluate its success.
The W. K. Kellogg Foundation has
given the hospital a grant for the
project.
To Study Burns
The Parke, Davis & Company
Research Laboratories of Ann Ar-
bor have given $9,000 for burn in-
fection research in the Medical
School's Department of Surgery.
From Michigan Gas Association
the Regents accepted $9,000 rep-
resenting the 1962 contribution to
the association's fellowship which
is reported to be the oldest con-
tinuous industrial fellowship in
the United States.
The Josiah Macy, Jr., Founda-
tion has biven $8,912.50 for the
foundation's grant to Prof. S. J.

Behrman of the medical school
for scholarships for students in
gynecology and obstetrics.
The National Fund for Medical
Education has given $8,528 for
programmed instruction in the
Medical School under the direc-
tion of Prof. John M. Weller of
the medical school.
Engineering Fellowship
The Regents accepted $6,900
from Linde Company Division of
Union Carbide Corporation of In-
dianapolis with $3,450 for a fel-
lowship in chemical engineering
and $3,450 for a fellowship in elec-
trical engineering.
From the Procter & Gamble
Company the Regents accepted a
total of $7,050 with $3,750 for a
fellowship in chemistry and $3,-
300 for a fellowship in chemical
engineering.
An anonymous donor has given
$5,000 for the Social Research
Building construction fund.
The Spiegel Foundation has
given $5,000 for two scholarships
in the Law School.
To Study Drugs
The Behaviorial Science Re-
search, Inc. has given $5,000 for
continued research on drug ef-
fects on behavior under the direc-
tion of Dr. James G. Miller of the
Mental Health Research Institute.
A gift of $4,564.05 for the Mich-
igan Alumni Fund was accepted
from H. Earl Hoover of Glencoe,
Ill.
The Regents accepted $4,000
Retired Dean Dies
Following Illness
Dr. Carl W. Eberbach, former
assistant dean of the medical
school, died yesterday at the age
81 in Milwaukee after a lengthy
illness.

from the Socity of Naval Archi-
tects and Marine Engineers for
the renewal of four undergraduate
scholarships preferably for a sen-
ior, junior, sophomore and an in-
coming freshman.
The Fund for Dental Education
has given $3,601.50 to establish a
loan for students in the School of
Dentistry.
Appreciation Grant
The Rockefeller Foundation has
given $3,500 representing a ser-
vice appreciation grant to the Uni-
versity for having Rockefeller
Foundation fellows and scholars
enrolled.
From the Helen Newberry Joy
Fund the Regents accepted $3,500
to provide small outright gifts to
enable worthy but needy freshmen
and sophomore women students to
complete the 1962-63 school year.
In Natural Resources
Resources for the Future, Inc.
has given $3,150 for a doctoral
dissertation fellowship in natural
resources for David W. Walker.
William E. Zimmie, Inc., of
Cleveland has given $3,000 for a
scholarship in the Department of
Naval Architecture and Marine
Engineering.
The Regents accepted $3,000
from Continental Oil Company of
Ponca City, Okla., for a fellowship
in chemical engineering.
Dunlap and Associates, Inc. of
Stamford, Conn., h a v e given
$3,000 for a graduate research fel-
lowship in engineering psychology.
Student Training
From Campbell-Ewald Founda-
tion the Regents accepted $2,750
with $1,650 for training fellow-
ship in advertising design and
$1,100 for a fellowship in journal-
ism.
The Jones & Laughlin Steel
Corporation has given $2,600 for
a fellowship in chemical and
metallurgical engineering.
The Regents accepted $2,500
from the KennethH. Campbell
Foundation of Grand Rapids as
the first installment on a $5,000
grant for neurological research at
University Hospital.
From the Evening News Asso-
ciation of Detroit the Regents ac-
cepted $2,500 for the Detroit News
Medical Aid Fund. This fund is
to aid five medical students in
their second or third year of
studies.
Conservation Study
T h e American Conservation
Association, Inc. has given $2,500
representing the first payment on
a grant of $12,000 for reserach
studies in the School of Natural
Resources by Carl Carlozzi.
From the Michigan Lions Eye
Bank the Regents accepted $2,400
for the Michigan Eye Collection
Center at University Hospital.

The William S. Merrell Com-
pany of Cincinnati has given $2,-
200 to renew a fellowship in phar-
maceutical chemistry.
The Regents accepted $2,000
from the Social Science Research
Council, Inc., to finance research
and research assistants for Chi-
nese economic studies in the De-
partment of Economics.
Students Repay
The Regents accepted a total of
$1,670 for the United States Rub-
ber Company Foundation scholar-
ship with $1,400 from the founda-
tion and $270 from miscellaneous
donors in fullfillment of a moral
obligation to repay part of scho-
larship grants received by the
donors while students.
From the Alice A. Stoddard
Trust of Monroe the Regents ac-
cepted $1,500 for the Alice A.
Stoddard Scholarship.
Parke, Davis & Co. has made a
grant of $1,500 for surgical re-
search.
The Producers' Council, Inc. has
given $1,250 for the alumni scho-
larship in architecture.
Vascular Research
From the Ives-Cameron Com-
pany the Regents accepted $1,000
for vascular research.
The Michigan Horticultural So-
ciety has given $1,000 for the
Dearborn Center Planning Fund
to aidin thedevelopment of the
Clara B. and Henry Ford gardens
at Fair Lane on the Dearborn
Center campus.
The Regents accepted $1,000
fromAlbert Kahn Associated Ar-
chitects and Engineers Foundation
of Detroit for a graduate scholar-
ship.
International B u s i n e s s Ma-
chines Corporation has given
$1,000 as a contribution to the
U-M in recognition of the enroll-
ment of an IBM employe in a doc-
toral program in mathematics at
the University.
Student Allowance
The Chevrolet Motor Division of
General MotorsaCorporation has
given $1,000 as a research allow-
ance for students attending the
U-M this fall of General Motor's
Bachelor-Masters Program.
Friends and associates of An-
drew A. Kucher, retired Ford Mo-
tor Company executive, have
given $1,000 to establish the An-
drew A. Kucher Prize Fund. This
will provide an annual $100 prize
for an undergraduate student in
the College of Engineering.
And from Radio Corporation of
America the Regents accepted an
RCA Model TK-45 Live Vidicon
Color Camera Chain valued at
$44,500 for use in the closed cir-
cuit color television installation at
the Medical School.

(Continued from Page 1)
Bingley's job will be to oversee
judiciaries and student organiza-
tions and activities. Lewis said
that Bingley will make recommen-
dations to revise the judiciary sys-'
tem along the lines of proposals
in the Reed Report.
Asks Judie Changes
(This report, drawn up by an
ad - hoc student - faculty - admin-
istrator group during last year to
recommend an OSA structure, ask-
ed that judics be consolidated,
with an advisory board, board of
appeal, and provisions for due
process.) -
The third directorship-housing
-concerns matters affecting res-
idence halls and other University
housing. Off-campus housing, like
sororities and fraternities, will be
handled by Bingley for the time
being.
Lewis is still searching for the
person to fill the directorship. Un-
til an appointment is made, Lewis,
Mrs. Davenport and John Hale
will run the office of housing.
Under Lewis' Direction
The Bureau of Appointments,
Bureau, of School Services, Inter-
national Center, Office of Reli-
gious Affairs and Health Service
remain unchanged as agencies un-
der Lewis' direction.
To advise the vice-president on
any OSA policy or decision, a com-
mittee composed of five students
from Student Government Council
and members of the Student Rela-
tions Committee will be formed.
Strictly an advisory group, this
committee will meet regularly with
To Talk in Series
About U.S. Youth
The last of a series of lectures
on "American Youth, 1962" will
be presented today under the aus-
pices of the education school. Hans
Rosenhaupt, national director of
the Woodrow Wilson National Fel-
lowship Foundation, will speak on
"Opportunities of American Youth
for Higher Education" at 4:10 p.m.
in Aud. A.

Lewis and his staff in hopes of
improving campus communica-
tion, and promote educationally-
oriented practices in the non-aca-
demic student affairs.
No other new advisory commit-
tees will be set up,
The Residence Halls Board of
Governors and the University
Scholarships Committee will con-
tinue to function.

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(Continued from Page 2) welcome to visit offices of Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB, weekdays to
look over current position openings in
Magnesium Methyl Carbonate," Thurs., variety of fields, and browse thru direc-
Aug. 2, 3003 Chemistry Bldg., at 3:00 tories of employers, schools, government
p.m. Chairman, R. M. Stiles. opportunities and company literature.
Doctoral Examination for Edward All graduates with minimum of 12-15
Karabenick, Geography; thesis: "A semester hours at U of M. areseligibl
GeorahicAnlyss f te opuatonto register for placement services.
GeographicAnalsisrof the Population Hours 8:30-12:00 and 1:30-4:30.
,Growth of Rome from 1871 to 1959,"Hor830100ad :0-3.
Thurs., Aug. 2, 210 Angell Hall, at 2:00 POSITION OPENINGS:
p.m. Chairman, George Kish.
Chrysler Corp., Engrg. Div., Highland
Doctoral Examination for James Dane Park, Mich.-Electrical Engineers, any
Hall, Fisheries;. thesis: "An Ecological level, either with or without exper. To
Study of the Chestnut Lamprey, Ich- work on: automotive electrical systems,
thyomyzon castaneus Girard, in the radios, antennas, rotating machinery,
Manistee River, Michigan," Thurs., ignition systems, lighting systems.
Aug. 2, 1024 Nat. Resources Bldg., at Thermo-Fax, Detroit, Mich. - Sales
2:00 p.m. Chairman, K. F. Lagler. Rep. for Ann Arbor area to call on edu-
cational, professional and business men.
Doctoral Examination for James Nor- Two-week training program. College
man Holtz, Business Admin.; thesis: bkgd.-degree not essential. Some sales
"The Financial Concept of Working exper- Age: 23 to 32.
Capital," Thurs., Aug. 2, 8th floor con- Corp. in Ann Arbor Area-Mechanical
ference room,-School of Bus. Admin., Engineer for Microwave Engrg. Dept.
at 1:00 p.m. Chairman, W. J. Eiteman. Initially plant layout; also shop liaison.
BSME. Design and development exper.,
Doctoral Examination for Oliver Clin- especially in a small growing company.
ton Moles, Jr., Social Psychology; The Pontiac Press, Pontiac, Mich. -
thesis: "Boy Assaulters and Thieves: A Opening on staff for Reporter interest-
Social Psychological Study," Thurs., ed in writing sports. Should have either
Aug. 2, 613 Haven Hall, at 1:30 p.m. journalism school or Daily exper.
Chairman, S. B. Withey. Baltimore, Md., Civil Service-Person-
lnel rTechnician. Performs tech. person-
Linguistics Forum Lecture: "A Ter- nel orkTe ch as preparing material
cedLevel one Syste wlamWbe ds- for am, reviewing test items, etc
cnTu. ussed2yProessorWillim.,WinmeheDegree with specialization in psych,,
on Thurs., Aug. 2, at 7:30 p.m., in the personnel admin., public admin., or re-
Rackham Amphitheatre. lated field. Some knowledge of modern
personnel and public admin. Apply
OPENS TONIGHT: Dylan Thomas' by Aug. 10.
"Under Milk Wood," presented by the Blaw-Knox Co., Pittsburgh, Pa.-(1)
U-M Players, Dept. of Speech. Per- Control Systems Engnr. (contract
formances through Sat., 8:00 p.m. engnr.) to work with customer and
Trueblood Aud., Frieze Bldg. Tickets sales personnel in design and appli. of
$1.50, $1.00 for tonight, Thurs.; $1.75, equipment to fulfill customer require-
$1.25 for Fri. and Sat. Box office open ments of servo mechanisms and con-
daily 10-8. trol systems. BSME or equiv. with min.
of 5 yrs. exper. (2) Project Engnr,
(nuclear components) for high pressure
Placemnent valves. BSME or equiv. with min. of 5
INVITATION TO AUG. GRADS: yrs. exper.
Seniors graduating in August are U.S. Civil Service, Veterans Admin.
Hosp., Battle Creek, Mich.-(1) Educa-
tional Therapist-Degree with major in
Science, Fine Arts, Commercial, Aca-
demic or combin, of above, including
or supplemented by at least 12 semes-
ter hrs. in field of education. (2) Man-
ual Arts Therapist-Degree with major
in industrial arts teacher educ. or in-
dust. arts including at least 12 sem.
hrs. in education. For higher grade
levels need some exper.
National Foundation of Funeral Ser-
vice, Evanston, Ill. - Looking for an
Assistant to Educational Director.
Should be in 30's,, married, and have
bkgd. or exper. in fields such as teach-
ing, fund raising, public relations,
and/or educ. admin. Job involves plan-
ning courses, gathering source mate-
rials, conducting research projects, etc.

For further information, please call
General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the school year
1962-63.
Allen Park, Mich. (Cabrini High
School) Drafting.
Almont, Mich. Seventh Gr., S.S.,
Comm.
Dearborn, Mich. (District No. 3)-
Early Elem., Math/Science, Sp. Corr.,
Visiting Teacher.
Galien, Mich.-Industrial Arts, Girls'
PE.
Hartford, Mich. - Early and Later
Elem., Engl.
Hudson, Mich.-Type A Mentally Re-
tarded.
Mt. Moris, Mich.-Math.
Rapid River, Mich.-Vocal Music, Fifth
Grade.
Suttons Bay, Mich. - History/coach
basketball/physical ed.
Fairfield, Calif. (Armijo Joint Union
High School)-Bus. Ed., Driver Train.,
Engl., German, Spanish, Math, Physics/
Phy. Sci., Spec. Ed.
Fremont, Calif. (Washington Union
High School Dist.)-Bus. Ed.
Huntington Beach, Calif. (Huntington
Beach Union High School Dist.) -
Engl/Spanish.
Norwalk, Conn.-Head Social Worker,
Social Worker, Guidance Counselor (Jr.
HS).
Evergreen Park, III.-Elem. Librarian.
Kanakee, III.-Math/Geometry, Gen.
Math, Engl./French, Sixth Grade.
Wheaton, Ill. - Math/Ad. Course,
Math./Phy. Sci.
Beliport, L.I., N.Y.-Early Elem., Sci./
Math., Engl., French, French/Spanish.
Fredonia, N.Y.-Engl., Latin, Home
Ec., Comm., Elem. Phy. Ed., Elem. Art,
Indus. Art, String Music.
Rhinelander, Wis. - Coach Debate/
Engl.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
663-1511, Ext. 3547.
PFart-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.
thru Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til
5 pm.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for partitime 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.
reton in .Mfodern Cooling

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.
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.

.3

TONIGHT

8:00 P.M. TRUEBLOOD AUD., FRIEZE BLDG.
1.50, 1.00
PERFORMANCES THRU SATURDAY

INFORMATION -663-6470 or ext. 2235
"... Each character lives in a cocoon of fantasy ... We are gripped, as in comedy we
have immemorially been gripped, by a bunch of characters with one-track minds who,
though they incessantly collide with one another, never make real contct ... 'Under Milk
Wood' is a true comedy of humours."
-Kenneth Tynan, "Curtains," 1961

U-M PLAYERS Present

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HIGH QUALITY
WEARABLES at.. .
%- & More
ALL SPRING COATS
HUGE GROUP OF BETTER DRESSES
OF EVERY KIND, INCLUDING DARK
FALLTYPES, INCLUDING WOOLS
BETTER JEWELRY
ALL SUMMER HANDBAGS
A WIDE CHOICE OF HATS

DIAL 2-6264
ENDING TODAY
Columbia Pictures presents K
Km actFRED
OVAk ( 1MN AsAiRE
A Fred Kohimar-Richard Quine Production-
THURSDAY

DIAL 5-6290
tieredaW//ia
$ -

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THE LOVES
IN HIS
LIFE.
IT'S ALL
HEMINGWAY!- w

AND JEWELRY

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