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November 04, 1966 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-04

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PAGESO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1966

PAGE SIX TIlE MIChIGAN DAILY FaIDAY, W9VEMRER 4,1906

n

/1/el
SABBATH SERVICE
FRIDAY at 7:15 P.M.
EPHRAIM YUCHTMAN
Lecturer, Dept. of Sociology
Will Discuss
"ASPECTS OF SOCIAL
CHANGE IN ISRAEL''
Oneg Shabbot and Discussion Follows
The Hillel Choir under
the direction of STEVEN OVITSKY
JOAN SPITZER, organist
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation'
1429 Hill St. All Are Welcome

Romney, Ferency Debate Education Stand Atomic Researchers
As Gubernatorial Race Approaches End Merit Nobel Awards

DETROIT (A) - Gov. George conference. The only absentee was Romney cited figures to show carried all five counties but they STOCKHOLM, Sweden {P} -
Romney and his Democratic Democratic U.S. Senate candidate I he has repeatedly called for in- were hit hard by the President Two scientists-an American and
challenger, Zolton Ferency, sharedI G. Mennen Williams, who was creased appropriations for educa- Johnson landslide, which swept an Alsation-born Frenchman-
the same speaker's platform yes-:sidelined for a second day withItion. out many veteran GOP office who have defined some of the
terday and gave differing accounts laryngitis. Ferency charged Romney with holders. basic concepts on the behavior
of Romney's accomplishments. Romney and Ferency both "political irresponsibility" in edu- Romney predicted that Sen. Rob- of electrons, atoms and molecules
Both addressed a regional con- calleded for increased state and cation. ert Griffin would be elected over were awarded the 1966 Nobel
ference of the Michigan Educa- local support for education, betterI Later, Romney and Republican his Democratic opponent. former prizes in chemistry and physics
tion Association conference at teacher salaries and passage of a'Senator Robert F. Griffin toured Gov. G. Mennen Williams, and' yesterday.
Cobo Hall. Detroit millage proposition. Muskegon, Bay, Saginaw, Gene- that the Republicans would cap- The Norwegian Nobel Commit-
Republican and Democratic They differed, however, on the see and Oakland counties where ture at least one and possibly two tee, which awards the peace prize,
candidates for governor and sena- I educational accomplishments of 1 20 per cent of the state's vote was or three Congressional seats as has announced it will not be given
tor were invited to address the i Romney's administration, cast in the 1964 election. Romney well. . this year.
_._----- _- _-- The governor declined to identi- The $60,000 chemistry prize went
fy which seats he had in mind, to Dr. Robert Sanderson Mulliken,
Many observers believe Rom- 70, who teaches at the University
neys image as a potential 1968 of go and Florida State
~~ A w '1 ~~~~Republican candidate will be Ciaoada lrd tt
UA Cresentse n conidrab if he University in Tallahassee, Fla. At
brightened considerably if he a, news conference in Tallahassee,
helps the GOP score victories in he said the word of his selection
the senatorial and congressional lws vr xiig
$ HOW TO SUCCEED IN $ ' races this year.sx
Peacenik
$ BUSI NESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING $ Throughout the three-day blitz, Paei
$ Uthe governor gave virtually across- Prof. Alfred Kastler, 65, of Ecole
the-board endorsement to Repub- Normale Superieur in Paris, was
lican candidates from the top to awarded the physics prize, also
Nov. 10, I 1, 12 8:00 P.M. bottom of the ticket. worth $60,000. He is a tall man

I

READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIED ADS

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

---

---I

Please don't
zlupf Sprite.
It makes
plenty of noise
all by itself.
Sprite, you recall, is
the soft drink that's
so tart and tingling,
we just couldn't keep
it quiet. .
Flip its lid and it
really flips.
Bubbling, fizzing,
gurgling, hissing and
carrying on all over
the place.!
An almost exces-
sively lively drink.
Hence, to zlupf is
to err.
What is zlupfing?
Zlupfing is to drinking what
smacking one's lips is to
eating.
It's the staccato buzz you
make when draining the,last few
deliciously tangy drops of
Sprite from the bottle with a
straw.
Zzzzzlilupf!
It's completely uncalled for.
Frowned upon in polite society.
And not appreciated on campus
either.
But. If zlupfing Sprite
is absolutely essential to your
enjoyment; if a good healthy
zlupf is your idea of heaven,
well...all right.,
But have a heart. With a
drink as noisy as Sprite, a
little zlupf goes a long, long
way.
SPRITE. SO TART AND
TINGING UWE JUST COULDNT
S AReOK 4t 6R b TR0RAIL MARK ]KEEP IT. UIET.

Tickets: Nov. 10, $1.75 and $2.00; Nov. 11, 12, $2.00, $2.25
Individual Ticket Sales begin Monday morning, Nov. 7
at 9:00 on the Diag

Japan Still Ignores
Build-Up of Weapons

known as a supporter of peace for
Viet Nam and toleration for con-
scientious objectors as well as for i
his toil as a physicist.
"They made simplicities out of
complexities," a fellow scientist
said of their work, foundation
stones o nwhich stand many of
today's advances.
Kastler was a leader in devising
a concept, called optical pumping,
in which the atoms in a gas can
be excited or given energy without
raising the temperature of the
gas.
Laser Builder
This is a basic concept that led
to the building of lasers, remark-
able instruments producing light
beams so pure and disciplined they
can be used for many jobs
ranging from space communica-
tions to eye surgery. As if working
on chords at a piano keyboard,
he has defined specific visual light
and radio eave combinations need-
ed to excite certain atoms and
atomic states.
Mulliken helped bridge the
knowledge of chemistry and phys-
ics. He spelled out the rules by
which atoms form molecules and
how they are bound togetheraby
electrons. His work in this field
has led to a better understanding
of all kinds of modern materials
and how they react to one an-
other.
A native of Massachusetts, Mul-
liken received the Ph.D. in physi-
cal chemistry at the University of
Chicago in 1921. He held positions
at Harvard and New York Uni-
versity in the 1920s, then returned
to Chicago. He is professor of
physics and director of the Labor-
atory of Molecular Structure and
Spectra which he organized at the
University of Chicago. He teaches
at Florida State during the win- 0
ter months.
The literature prize was award-
ed to two Jewish writers, Nelly
Sachs, 75, who now lives in
Sweden; and Samuel Joseph Ag-
non, 78, of Israel.
The awards were made by the
Swedish Academy of Science from i
funds left under the will of Alfred
Nobel, the Swedish inventor of
dynamite.

i

I'

Sikorsky

I

Aircraft
ENGINEERING REPRESENTATIVES WILL BE ON CAMPUS
TO GIVE SENIORS AND GRADUATES COMPLETE DETAILS ON
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
WITH THE PIONEER AND LEADING MANUFACTURER
of VTOL AIRCRAFT

TOKYO OP)-Japan will con-
tinue to shun the development of
nuclear weapons and will push for
action to prevent the spread of
such weapons despite China's re-
cent missile test, Prime Minister
Eisaku Sato said yesterday.
"By conducting nuclear tests,
Communist China has isolated it-
self from world public opinion,"
he said in an interview. "Its ac-
tions are to be deeply regretted."
But he made it clear that Japan,
the only nation to come under nlu-
clear bombardment, relies for its
safety on the United States, the
country that loosed those World
War II weapons.
The Capacity
"As far as Japan is concerned,
we have the capacity to develop
nuclear weapons but we are not
doing so," he said. 'Our policy is
adherence to the non-prolifera-
tion of nuclear weapons.
"Japan's security is closely
aligned with that of the United
States. The situation is similar
with respect to other countries in
Southeast Asia. They, too, depend
on the United States for their se-
curity."
Sato said he saw no need for a
"Arise and be baptised and wash
away thy sins, calling on the
name of the Lord."
Acts 22:16
CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 West Stadium
-J

change in U.S.-Japanese security
arrangements.
U.S. Security
"I feel rather that we should re-
affirm the importance of the se-
curity arrangements between Ja-
pan and the United States," he
asserted.
He found "great significance"
in President Johnson's trip to the
Far East.
"He made his thoughts known
not only on the question of a
peaceful settlement of the Viet
Nam conflict but also in terms of
bringing about social and econom-
ic stability in Asia. Japan, as an
industrial nation, has a great role,
to play in the peace and progress,
of Asia, he said.
"In this regard we held a con-
ference last spring-a ministerial
conference for the economic devel-
opment of Southeast Asia-which
was very successful, Sato- said.

Titan Orbits 4 Satellites,
Man less Gemini Capsule

11111,
See your College Placement Office now
11 111for an appointment.

Friday, November 18

CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (A') - A
Titan 3 rocket flawlessly shot an
unmanned Gemini spaceship 5,000
miles to open America's military-
man-in-space program yesterday
-then orbited four satellites, in-
cluding one packing decoys,
An antenna problem with one of
the four satellites appeared to be
the only item marring an other-
wise perfect mission, officials said.
A satellite-to-satellite communi-
cations test involving it and a sis-
ter satellite is in jeopardy if com-
mands from the ground could not

SIKORSKY AIRCRAFT, Stratford, Conn. Division of United Aircraft Corp. N An Equal Opportunity Employer
111 1-

be a Hero0..

Atolre
- ip

or "How to practice your
one-upmanship on Industry". We do it all
the time at LTV Aerospace Corporation -.
dreaming up big shiny things like a plane's plane
or a missile's muscle. In fact, our Hero engineers
have come up with some of the nation's superest Super
Stars. The word is out that there are some
great star gazer spots open now (some
earthy ones, too). So whether you're a
circles, waves or angles engineer, you, too,
can be a Heroisuch areas as
aerodynamics ravionics and
instrumentation Q airframes design Q
systems analysis 3 reliability Q dynamics
osystems design q propulsion Q stress
analysis industrial engineering (ptechnical
administration... and others.
Get the whole story. Ask your Placement
Office, then see our representative
when he visits your campus (he'll
swell with pride if you ask, "how's
your LTV bird"). Or write College
Relations Office, LTV Aerospace
Corporation, P.O. Box 5907, Dallas,
Texas 75222. LTV is an equal
opportunity employer.
CAMPUSINTERVIEWS
November 8

unlock a stuck antenna during the
next few days.
The triple-barreled Air Force
booster blasted off at 9:51 attn.
Ann Arbor time, and first fired a
Gemini spacecraft, with a door in
its heat shield, down a ballistic
course through the earth's atmos-
phere. It was the first flight test
of hardware to be used in the De-
fense Department's Manned Or-
biting Laboratory-MOI--projeet. ~
First in 1969
The first MOL launching With
men aboard is expected in 1969.
Purpose of MOL missions would be
to determine how effectively man
can perform military jobs in space
-such as reconnaissance, inspee-
tion or perhaps destruction of en- V
emy satellites.
Steered by an electronic black
box, the unmanned Gemini para-
chuted into the Atlantic, landing
within sight of recovery craft to
cap a punishing test needed to
determine if its modified heat
shield could survive blistering re-
entry temperatures,
"It landed right in the bucket,"
about six miles from its aiming
point, said Air Force Col. Otto C.
Ledford, head of the launch team.
1:21 P.M.
The recovery ship LaSalle
plucked the capsule from the wa-
ter at 1:21 p.m. Ann Arbor time
and began a two-week voyage to
Cape Kennedy. Here, engineers
will examine it briefly, then send
it to McDonnell Aircraft Corp. in
St. Louis, Mo., for several weeks of
checks to determine whether the
shield would protect astronautS.
After releasing the Gemini at an
altitude of about 125 miles, the
Titan 3's maneuverable last stage
aimed spaceward again to put a
38-foot-long canister into orbit
1184 miles high.
The canister was packed with
11 scientific and engineering ex-
periments, including the three
satellites which sprung loose into
separate orbits.
HIGH PAY
We will enrich you for letting us
teach you what the world will be
like in 1979. (It's on experiment
on computer- aided decision-mak-
Iing )
Requirements and Salary
1. Male, upper classmen or
graduate students.
2. Must be available from 7-
9:30 p.m. on Nov. 8, 10,
15, and 17.
Pay-$15

'.L l'1J

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1 1 "

'® LAINwr. riffl ftitta

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