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April 13, 1966 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-04-13

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13,1966

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDESAYaARI 1, 90 TE I aHIGAN B1A 11

PAGE FIYWd

A"cross
Campus
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
* 4 p.m.-Prof. John Milnor of
Princeton University will speak on
"Some Algebraic Tools in Topol-
ogy," in Aud D.
4:15 p.m. - Dr. James Neel,
chairman of the medical school
department of human genetics will
speak on "Atomic Bombs, Inbreed-
ing, and Japanese Genes," in Aud.
A.1
8:30 p.m.-The Symphony Or-
chestra will give a public concert
in Hill Aud.
THURSDAY, APRIL 14
8:30 a.m.-Management Devel-
opment Seminars on "Manage-
* ment Orientation" will begin in
the Union.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present "A Man Escaped," in the
Architecture Aud.
FRIDAY, APRIL 15
4 p.m.-Prof. John Milnor of
Princeton University will speak
on "Some Algebraic Tools in Top-
ology," in Aud D.

SCIENCE RESEARCH:
Study Information Retrieval

(Continued from Page 1)
identification words or combina-
tions of words which can be typed
directly on the console and re-
cover the statement or encoded
bibliographic list.
The Inter-University Commit-
tee on Information Systems is
studying the possibility of inter-
connecting the library facilities
of the University, Wayne State
and Michigan State by direct-line
computers. While the encoding
of an entire work is not vital for
"static" works of literature, the
transcribing of entire documents
into the data cells is highly de-
sirable in the case of volatile data
such as meteorological data, where
rapid change precludes a lengthy
wait to retrieve the original docu-
ment.
"The transcribing of the entire
Library of Congress onto computer
form, for example, has been esti-
mated to cost $one-half billion,
with copies at $ one million each,"

muses Westervelt. "While we have
a good idea of what the problems
are, for the next several years we
will be going through experimental
stages. But who's to say, five-ten
years from now we won't see some
of these things develop."
"Some of these things" are be-
ginning to develop in the Univer-
sity General Library.
The University's library system
is the fifth largest collection for a
United States college, containing
nearly 3.5 million volumes, with
an increase of some 135,000 last
year.
The majority of these are "ser-
ials' magazines, journals, news-
papers; last year the library added
3600 new titles to their already
more than 40,000 currently re-
ceived serial titles, according to
Mrs. Connie Dunlap,acquisitions
librarian.
Library officials foresaw that
manual care for acquisition of new
material would become impossible
within a few years. So last June,

the acquisitions department began
automating many of its clerical
duties: the outstanding order file,
book fund accounting records, sub-
scription renewals and eventually
serials receipt and circulation will
be looked after largely by data
processing computers.
Asked if there will be a change
in the character of the storage
methods, Joseph Treyz, assistant
director of the library, said that
the undergraduate library would
probably try to maintain a book
collection.
"But for back files of news-
papers, which tend to disintegrate,
are rarely used and expensive to
bind, microfilm could be em-
ployed to great advantage. The
same goes for doctoral theses,
rarely used books, and seldom-
used journals which can be stored
and retrieved much easier and
cheaper in the long run."
TOMORROW: A Tale of Com-
puters and Microfilm.

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MORE THAN ACADEMIC
We have an image problem. People persist in thinking the University
of Minnesota is strictly an academic institution. Actually, it's one of
the largest employers in the state with a payroll of more than 15,000.
And only 4,000 of them are faculty members.
We have professional employees in many non-teaching positions. These
jobs include the opportunity to study in Minnesota's prestigious gradu-
ate programs.
PERSONNEL REPRESENTATIVES-We don't lock out staff in an inter-
view booth all day. Our dynamic personnel programn gives you the
chance to perform the whole range of personnel services. Degree
with major or minor in industrial relations, psychology or related
field required. Experience or graduate work preferred. Starting
salary over $500; excellent promotional possibilities.
RESEARCH SCIENTISTS-Our finest fringe benefit is the quality of
our research. Our scientists work closely with the University's fam-
ous researchers. Bachelor's or master's degree in chemistry, biology
or medical technology required. We also have openings fot ex-
perienced research personnel. Salary depends on qualifications.
SPACE ANALYST-Solving space problems for University departments
is the prime concern in this job, open to a new college graduate. De-
gree in business, engineering, educational administration or related
field required. Starting salary over $500.
Send resume to: Personnel Office, University of Minnesota,
Room 4, Morrill Hall, Minneapolis, Minnesota. 55455
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
an equal opportunity employer

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DAILY OFFICIAL-BU LLETI N
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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 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 organration notices are not
accepted for publication.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
Day Calendar
Symposium on Remote Sensing of
Environment-Registration, Rackham
Lobby, 8:30 a.m.
Dept. of Mathematics Ziwet Lecture
--John W.. Milnor, "Some Algebraic
Tools in Topology": Aud. D, Angell Hall,
4p.m.
Anatomy Seminar-J. K. Blasie, Dept.
of Anatomy, "Electron Microscope, Low
Angle X-ray Diffraction, and Immolog-
ical Studies on Retinal Reception Outer
Segment Membranes": 2501 East Medi-
cal Bldg., 4 p.m.
School of Music Concert-University
Symphony Orchestra, Theo Alcantarilla
and John Farrer, conductors: Hill Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
Henry Russel Lecture-Will be deliv-
ered by James V. Neel, professor of
human genetics, chairman of the De-
partment of Human Genetics, and pro-
fessor of internal medicine, Wed., April
13, at 4:15 p.m. in Aud. A of Angell
Hall. His lecture topic is "Atomic
Bombs, Inbreeding, and Japanese
Genes." The Henry Russel Award will
also be made at this time.
5-Hour Special Topics in Chemistry.
8th Series-Dr. H. C. Griffin, U. of M.,
will speak on "Systematics of Nuclear
Properties," on Wed., April 13, at 8 p.m.
in Rm. 1300 of the Chemistry Bldg. Last
talk of the series.
General Notices
Doctoral Examination for Lawrence
Arthur Sherr, Business Administra-
tion: thesis: "The Value of the De-
layed Call Provision: A Decision Mak-
ing Model," Wed., April 13, 816 Bus.
Ad. School, at 3 p.m. Chairman, D. A.
Leabo.
Counseling for the Dearborn Campus:
Will continue to be available in Room
2508 Administration Bldg., during the
first half of the Spring-Summer Term
(May-June). Freshman and sophomore
students interested in a senior college
internship program in business ad-
ministration, senior college liberal arts
program and teacher certification may
call 764-0301 for an appointment with
a counselor.
Wanted: Eight male students to as-
sist in preparing Waterman Gymnasium
for Spring-Summer Registration. To be
able to work the week of April 25th,
$1.50 per hour. Report to Room 3007
Administration Bldg. as soon as possi-
ble.
Wanted: 60 male and female students
-N to assist with Spring-Summer Regis-
tration, May 3 and 4 at Waterman
Gymnasium. Report to Room 3007 Ad-
ministration Bldg. as soon as possible.
Wanted: 20 graduate students to as-
sess tuition at Spring-Summer Registra-
tion, May 3 and 4. $1.50 per hour. Re-
port to Room 3007 Administration Bldg.
as soon as possible.
Social Action Committee of School of
Social Work: Sponsors film, "Harvest
of Shame" and discussion of California
grape pickers strike, Wed., April 12,7
12:00, Room 2065, Frieze Bldg.
SPRING COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES
April 30, 1966
Graduates Assemble at 9:30 a.m.
Procession Enters Field at 10 a.m.
Program Begins at 10:30 a.m.
Exercises to be held at 10:30 a.m
either in the Stadium or Yost Field
House, depending on the weather. Ex-
ercises will conclude about 12:30
All graduates as of April 1966 are

eligible to participate.
Tickets:
For Yost Field House: Two to each
prospective graduate, to be distributed
from Mon., April 18, to 5 p.m., Fri.,
April 29, at Diploma Office, 555 Ad-
ministration Bldg. Office will be closed
Sat., April 23.,
For Stadium: No tickets necessary
Children not admitted unless accom-
panied by adults.
Academic Costume: Can be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, 711 North University
Ave., Ann Arbor. Orders should be
placed immediately.
Assembly for Graduates: At 9:30 a.m
in area east of Stadium. Marshals
will direct graduates to proper sta-
tions. If siren indicates (at intervals
from 8:50 to 9 a.m.) that exercises
are to be held in Yost Field House.
graduates should go directly there and
be seated by marshals.
Spectators:
Stadium: Enter by Main St. 'gate
only. All should be seated by 10 a.m
when pror'ssion enters field.
Yost Field House: Owing to lack of
space only those holding tickets can be
admitted. Enter on State St., opposite
McKinley Ave.
Graduation Announcements, Invita-
tions, etc.: Inquire at Office of Stu-
dent Affairs.
Commencement Programs: To be dis.
tributed at Stadium or Yost Field
House.
Distribution of Diplomas: Diplomat
conferred as of Commencement Day
April 30, and Dental School diplomas
conferred as of May 7, may be called
for at the Student Activities Bldg
from May 12 through May 20. Medical
School diplomas will be distributed at
Senior Class Night Exercises on June
17; Flint College diplomas will be dis-
tributed at the Flint College Convoca-
tion on June 3; Dearborn Campus
diplomas will be distributed at the
Dearborn Campus Graduation Exerciser
on June 12. Law School diplomas may
be called for after May 24 at Room
555 Administration Bldg.
Doctoral degree candidates who qual-
ify for the PhD degree or a simila'
degree from the Graduate School and
WHO ATTEND THE COMMENCEMENT
EXERCISES will be given a hood by
the University.
PLANS FOR SPRING COMMENCEMENT
Saturday,'April 30, 1966, 10 a.m. ;
WEATHER FAIR
Time of Assembly-9:30 a.m. (except
as noted).
Places of Assembly-
Students of all Schools and Colleges
assemble on the gravel roadway and
adjoining grassy area located to the
North of an East-West line leading into
the Tunnel Entrance to the Stadium
(under the East Gate of the Stadium)
in four columns of two's in the fol-
lowing order:
Section A-North side of grass near
fence.
-Literature. Science and the Arts
Section B-South side of grass.
-Medicine (in front)
-Law (behind Medicine)
-Dentistry (behind Law)
-Pharmacy (behind Dentistry)
-Engineering (behind Pharmacy)
-Music (behind Engineering)
Section C-Roadway adpoining grass.
-Graduate School Doctors (in front)
-Graduate School Masters (behind
Doctors)
-Architecture (behind Masters)
--Education (behind Architecture)
Section D-Roadway, South of Section
C.
-Natural Resources (in front)
-Nursing (behind Natural Resources)
-Business Administration (behind
Nursing)
-Public Health (behind Business Ad-
ministration)
-Social Work (behind Public Health)
-Flint (behind Social Work)
-Dearborn (behind Flint)
Members of the Faculties at 9:15 a.m.
in the Lobby, first floor, Administra-
tion Bldg., where they may robe.
(Transportation to Stadium or Yost
Field House will be provided.)
Regents, ex-Regents, Members of the
Deans' Conference and other adminis-
trative officials at 9:15 a.m. in Room

2549 Administration Bldg., where they
-may robe. (Transportation to Stadium
or Yost Field House will be provided.)
Schedules of Assembly will be post-
ed on bulletin boards of appropriate
buildings. Markers will be placed at
the assembling places on Commence-
ment Day.
March into Stadium-10 a.m.
WEATHER RAINY
In case of rainy weather, the Uni-
versity fire siren will be blown at in-
tervals between 8:50 and 9 a.m. indi-
cating the exercises in the Stadium
will be abandoned. Members of the
Faculties, Regents, Deans, etc., will
assemble at the same places as for the
fair weather program. Graduates will go
directly to Yost Field House at 10
a.m. and enter by the South door.
Placement
PLACEMENT INTERVIEW:
Grolier, Inc., Chicago-Mr. Liautaud
will interview Fri., April 15 for trng.
program leading to mktg. career with
educational publishers in field of pro-
grammed instruction. Grads in Bus.
Ad., Mktg. & Econ. pref. Group inter-
views at 10 a.m., 2 & 7 p.m. Details
at Bureau of Appointments, 764-7460.
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Federal Service Entrance Exam-Ap-
plication deadline for test given May
21 is April 19. Due to large number of
jobs available with federal agencies the
final exam will be given June 18. Ap-
plication deadline for June exam is
May 17. Details & applications at Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3200 SAB.
Peace Corps, Wash., D.C. - Attn.:
Juniors. Summer Program gives ad-
vanced trng. in world wide locations.
Lib. Arts majors as well as specialists
are eligible for all programs. Complete
application & bring it to test given
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to official-
ly recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available
in Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Joint Judiciary Council, Weekly meet-
ing, April 13, 7:15 p.m. All members
should attend.
* * *
Newman Student Association, Grad-
uate mass & supper, April 13, 5 p.m.,
331 Thompson.
* * *
French Club, Le Baratin, Jeudi, 3-5
p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. Venez tous.

May 14. Details at Bureau.
4-H Peace Corps Project-Young men
& women with rural backgrounds for
work in El Salvador helping organize &
promote rural youth 4-H type program.
This is a part of the regular Peace
Corps. 3 mos. trng. begins in August
at Oklahoma Univ. Special 4-H Peace
Corps application required for test giv-
en May 14. Recruiting deadline May
1. Applications available at Bureau of
Appointments.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Systems Engrg. Group, Res. & Tech.
Div., Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio -
Aerospace Eng. (Propulsion & Power),
BS in engrg. or rel. physical sci. 3
yrs. exper. in aircraft propulsion engrg.
Extensive exper. In aircraft propulsion,
air vehicle power & environmental con-
trol fields. Application deadline April
30.
Bell Telephone Labs, Inc., Behavioral
Res. Lab., Murray Hill, N.J.-Res. Ass'.
in Experimental Psychology. Deal with
human information processing, prepare
& conduct experiments & analyze data,
etc. Desirable qualifications include
study beyond BA, computer-program-
ming skills, knows. of elect, equip. &
lab. exper. in experimental psych. Be-
gin Aug. or Sept. Apply by May 20.
The Brush Beryllium Co., Elmore,
Ohio-Asst.to Mgr. of Alloy & Prod.
Dev. PhD in Metall. Engrg. pref., will
consider MS. Dev. new & improved al-
loys, processes, application, etc.
M. Paul Friedberg & Assoc., N.Y.C.--
Positions for grads with young land-
scape architectural firm, strong orien-
tation toward design.
* * *
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Kelly Girl, Detroit-Men & women
for jobs in every state. Interviews
April 14 & 15.
Camp Tamarack, Mich.-Coed. April
14 interviews for men counselors.
Dependable Lawn Service, Ann Arbor
-Full-time outdoor work. Landscaping,
lawn mowing, sod work & fence bldg.
Intercontinental Sleepcoach Tours,
N.Y.-See Europe this summer as a
counselor. Guide student groups through
12 European countries.
Smith, Kline & French Labs, Phila.,
Pa.-Jrs., Srs., & Grad students to in-
troduce new products on the open
market. Auto & travel expenses paid.
* * *
Details at Summer Placement, 212
SAB, Lower Level.
JOBS
AXAILABU11

ii

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Western College
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Chicago Symphony 2.50
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Sat. A.M. Breakfast at Y Hotel .58
Art Institute Tour Free
Lunch at Stouffer's 1.45
Sat. P.M. Nat. Hist. Museum Tour Free
Dinner at Y Hotel 1.25
Sat. nite dance, Y Hotel .15
Coke date .45
Room at Y Hotel 2.95
$un. A.M. Breakfast at Y Hotel .58
Worship at Central Church
Lunch at Y Hotel 1.30,

SUCCESS ON
THOSE EXAMS
open 6 days
Visit
The Dascola Barbers
(Near Michigan Theatre) or
} or
The U of M Barbers
(North U. near Kresge's)
-GRADUATING
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sneommodations for 2,00 e ratas $2.95 Ind aP
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