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February 23, 1966 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-23

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1966

FAQE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 2~. 1qI~

IV

DAILY APPOINTMENTS:
ChooseNew Business Staff

Van Wylen Sees Need,
Future for Engineers,

(Continued from Page 1)
has been appointed to the position
of business manager, but she is
as qualified as any man The Daily
has had in the past."
He added, "I am quite confident
that this group will continuethe
successful operation of The Daily,
maintaining its financial auton-
omy 'and thus maintaining its
editorial freedom. This group of
juniors coming in is the most qual-
ified and most deserving of any
group of students who have re-
ceived these honors."
Jeffrey Leeds, newly appointed
Associate Business Manager, said,
"The senior staff is looking for-
ward to a great team effort next
year; I'll be putting out my hard-
est efforts as my part of this
team."
The business staff manages the
financial end of The Daily's pub-
lication; it solicits advertisements
from merchants, student groups,
and nation-wide firms, and with
the income from this makes the
paper an independent enterprise.
Name Smith
Speaker at
Convocation
Arnold Cantwell Smith, secre-
tary general of the British Com-
monwealth, will be the speaker at
the University's 43rd annual Hon-
ors Convocation April 1.
The convocation, scheduled to
begin at 10:30 a.m., will honor
11000 students judged as superior
scholars. Smith's address will be
on "The Commonwealth in World
Politics."
Smith is a native of Toronto,
Ontario. Educated in Canada, and
a Rhodes scholar at Oxford, he is
a widely experienced diplomat,
appointed last year to his recently
created post. He heads a per-
manent secretariat stationed in
London which has the duty of
being the impartial and vigilant
assistant of the Commonwealth
members.
Generally unknown to Ameri-
cans, Smith assumed the post with
a wide background of experience
as an economics professor an edi-
tor, and a diplomat. As a diplomat,
he has served in various trouble
spots of the world, such as Moscow
and Cairo. He was the interna-
tional truce commissioner for
Cambodia and Indochina in 1955-
56, and has served in the United
Nations and at NATO ministerial,
meetings for Canada.
Smith will be honored with an
honorary degree at the convoca-
tion.

demand for his services exist for
Satisfying careers and a great
demand for his services exist for
the high school student interested
in engineering, says the dean of
the college of engineering.
"The need is unprecedented,"
Dean Gordon J. Van Wylen notes
in a statement for National Engi-
neers Week. "We never have seen
anything like this in terms of de-
mand."
The need and the opportunity
to find challenging and satisfying
careers in engineering arise from
the needs of society, he points
out: "Our lives and the world in
which we live are becoming in-
creasingly technologically oriented.
Not only do consumer products
such as cars and refrigerators re-
quire more technical development,
but many national problems de-
mand engineering solutions. These
include, for example, transporta-
tion, air and water pollution and
safety."
Van Wylen said these plus the
continuing needs of the space and
defense programs, illustrate why
"The demand for engineers is sky-
rocketing.
The dean urged high school stu-
dents interested in engineering to
take all the math, chemistry and
physics that they can get In their
high schools. But English is not

to be neglected, he cautioned:
"The engineers ability to read
and communicate effectively is be-
coming increasingly important."
In the engineering college, these
skills are developed further along
with engineering science, analysis,
design and the humanities. But
the rigors of these studies don't
prohibit engineering students from
taking part in campus life. Engi-
neers now head the Intrafrater-
nity Council, Van Wylen noted,
and several are varsity athletes.
All of these help prepare stu-
dents for positions of responsi-
bility and leadership, he said.
About one-third of all big busi-
nesses are now headed by persons
who were technically trained. The
University is well represented
among these, the dean said. It
has long been among the top few
schools in the country both as
regards quality and the number of
all engineering degrees granted, he
added.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is aR
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Iaily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-

mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23
.Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Forum
-"Managing Scientists and Engineers":
Rackham Amphitheatre, 8:30 a.m.
Programmed Learning for Business
Seminar-"Management of Behavior
Change": Michigan Union, 9 a.m.
Office of Religious Affairs Book Dis-
cussion-George Abbott White, "The

Last Temptation of Christ" by Nikos
Kazantzaks: 2417 Mason Hall, 12 m.
Cooley Series Lecture-William L,
Cary, Columbia University Law School,
Shepherding an Agency-Sponsored Bill
through Congress": 100 Hutchins Hall.
3:30 p.m.
Dept. of Zoology Seminar - D. M.
Maynard, Dcept. of Zoology, "Dynamics
of Optomotor Responses in the Pray-
ing Manti&": 1400 Chemistry Bldg., 4
Dept. of Anthropology Lecture on Eth-
nology -Juian Pitt-Rivers. University
of Chicago, "Odysseus and the Eskimos:
an Introduction to the Study of the
(Continued on Page 8)

9

M"

I

9,

STEVE LOEWENTHAL

ELIZABETH RHEIN

I

i

Box Office Open Daily 10 a.m.-5 p~m.
..A:;:" ::." . rv"r" ".iv:: i r r r .. .."
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM

11

For RESULTS
Read and Use
Daoily Classifieds

I

Euripides'

VIC PTASZNIK

RANDY RISSMAN

p

Iowa

Dial
662-6264

R~f STAT

Shown at 1 :00-3:00-
5.00-7:00 and 9:10

LADIES' DAY, Wednesday, 50c till 6 P.M.
He's no secret agent.f.
he s a crook!

I _ _ _ _ _ _I

I
II

DIAL
2ND'
te '

8-6416
WEEK

UAC PRESENTS

THE NEW CHRISTY MINSTRELS

'«WORTHK
SEEING!"
N. Y. Herald Tribune

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

-77

??a

.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

4

There ain't no qnestion about it.

'.

Operation

- trigue

is gonna be GREAT!

l

Get in on all the fun today-
" Guess the number of bullet shells in the Fishbowl display
and win 2 W-2 tickets.
" Watch the chorus line on the Diag at 12 & 1
Buy your M-trigger in the Fishbowl; just 25c
# Get your skit nite tickets at Hill Aud. Box Office
* Get your Saturday tickets under the Big Man on the Diag
0 Wear your??? Button proudly.
UAC

1T h .3

I

FRIDAY, MARCH II
hILL AUDITORIUM

BLOCK TICKET SALES
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2
GENERAL TICKET SALES
MONDAY, MARCH 7

Join The Daily
Sports Staff

8:30 P.M.

2.50

2.25

2.00

11

i

I

I

Last Chance Lecture!

UAC's Winter

Weekend '66

presents

I

. DI
.r
i.
i"
r
i
r r
l
Y r
1
t" y

near

JOHNNY RIVERS
I.M. BUILDING

'p

R. THOMAS J. GARBATY

ASST. PROF. OF ENGLISH

speaks as if it were his last
chance to address students.

SATURDAY, FEB.

26,

3-6;

8-12

3 BIG CONCERTS

*HURS., FEB. 24, 4:15 P.M.

also: Booths,

Games;

Dancing

I

,

I

m

r

:,

1 0

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