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October 22, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-22

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ent Dscov;er, ConquerHigh Peakis
a l: surprised to learn
~sso m uch nexplored
??Caad, J ohn 1Milton,
a'd, ~ ., Lk tngte large
a on atopographical

dcided 'd better explore it
a someone else got there
tor? is the University stu-
o lst year discovered
a~ lusporlant Mayan ruins in
as of Yucatan. This sum-
h a Endedward Arnold,
..ade an exploratory and
ific trek to the -unexplored
rats of the South Nahannii
in northern Canada.
c 4tui s. supported by the
al Muum of Canada and
erni atiOnS, did ecological
es o' the mountainous area.
id rsearch when
~er a~e" ilon said, "but
e went to just
Sd getting enough
althy quantity
os mush" - a mixture
1te1rians, sugar, and
as actually taken
ie e:pedition. The rest of the
consistred of game and fish.
an edible lichen called cari-
nos foi ming the staple food.
Iton explaired that this area.
Sies in the most ri-gged part
e Mac enzie mountains, had
vut off from contact by a
fa on the Nahanni. More-'
the shortage of small lakes
.whch planes could land
s it. unlikely that the region
even ben seen from the air.
his ar of the Nahanni is
Slderay for the number
eople who have been killed
on oserved. The
tryaod in wolves and
wella the lessj
erous caribou and elk which
-udent shot for food.
Narrow Scra pe
Fe had one narrow scrape. Ed
I had u descended a steep
er when we spotted a mother
lv with her cubs. We did
haVe our guns, and with the
en to or back there was no
to iun SQ we just froze."
t. ahdio the grizzly caught
ecnt and ieared up. she did
Solest therm-"probably be-
we were the first human
S e had ever run into".

ATOP MOUNTAIN - John Milton, 61 NR, poses at the summit of a mountain he discovered
and climbed this summer in northern Canada. Accompanied by Edward Arnold, Grad. Milton did
ecological research in previously unexplored territory near the Nahanni River. In the descent
from the mountain Milton was caught up in an avalanche and fell 150 feet.

Bond States
CED Goals
In Adress
By ANDREW HA'WLEY
Prof. Floyd A. Bond, director
of the business-education.division
of the Committee for Economic
Development, told the Michigan
Accounting Conference yesterday
that the Committee has great
potential for improving national
economic policies through educa-
tion, research, and development.
He will assume the post of dean
of the business administraiton
school on Jan. 1.
Prof. Bond, who entitled his
address "So That Business May
Speak," told an audience that the
objective of the CED is "to try
to make sure business and public
policy make a maximum contri-
bution" to the people of the
United States.
The Committee for Economic
Development, he explained, is a
non-profit private agency com-
posed of trustees, top executives
and college presidents,, and was
organized after World War II, in
response to the rapid growth of
free enterprise and" individualism.
Its function is to get business ex-
ecutives to sit down with univer-
sity executives in order to talk
over common problems and try to
arrive at proposals for public
,policy.
Prof. Bond called discussion "the
highest duty or the citizen-it is
not talk, brainstorming or persua-
sion, but a give-and-take process
possible only among people who
judg-e what they believe and
change it .if it is seen wrong."j
Labor is excluded, he said, so that
business can talk freely and ob-
jectively and reach a consensus.
"The national purpose is to de-
velop the process through which
free, informed people can carry
out their desires," and at the same
time to strengthen the United
States and its form of individual-
istic democracy, he said. He
pointed out that business and gov-
ernment must take into considera-
tion the prevailing conditions of
growing material development and
economic freedom and individu-
ality.
He named as the function of his
division of the committee the task
of extending the CED process
arounid the country, with centers
in all major educational and busi-
ness centers, organized to get out
policy statements prepared by
educators and experts on business
in the area.

By JUDITH BLEIER
"Where would this country be
without the efficient, educated
volunteer worker?" Dean of Wo-
men Deborah Bacon asked a panel
of Ann Arbor civic leaders Thurs-
day night.
"The civic Leader: Backbone
of America was the topic of uthe
final programof Women's Week
sponsored by the Women's League.
Dean Bacon was moderator of
the group which included: Mrs.
Frederik Sparrow, civic leader in
human relations and church ac-
tivities; Mrs. Brymer Williams,
member of the city board of edu-
cation; Mrs. Willet Spooner of
the League of Women Voters;
Mrs. Richard Crane, member of
the City Council; and Alice Bee-
man, special publications editor
of the University relations de-
partment.
Shining Example
Dean Bacon, proclaiming 'her-
self the "shining example of what
we're not talking about tonight"
-the uncommitted leader, who
only has a thousand commitments,
said that she has never joined
any 'organization outside of the
Girl Scouts, the Episcopalian
Church and the U.S. Armed For-
ces Women's Corps.
Elsman Fills
Board Opeing
James Elsman, '62L, was ap-
pointed to the Board in Control
of Student Publications yesterday
to fill the vacancy created by the
resignation of James Benagh, '60,.
The appointment was made by
a Student Government Council
selection committee and two mem-
bers of the Board.
Elsman is a former editorial di-
rector of The Daily.

The Women's League and other
activities at the University are
interested in training women for
community work in _ ny~ village,
or town in the nation,~ Dean Ba-
con commented,
"This same panel could be as-
sembled in any community," Mrs.
Crane' said. "All basically have
the same type of problems."
"One must go out and discover!
which organizations fit one's ownj
personality, be it a study group,
an action committee or both,"
Mrs. Spooner said.;
Look for Meaning
"It is superficial to join an
organization. only to keep busy
or make friends; we must look
for something that has real mean-
ing for our own lives," Mrs.
Sparrow added.
Bridge clubs serve this purpose.
for some people, the group ad-
mitted, but the organization that
is most rewarding is one. that
is an outgrowth of one's gdals
in life.
"Depth is important," Mrs.
Williams said. "It is so easy to
go astray because organizations
tend to pull you in."

Miss Beeman stressed the aca-
demic angle and the value of
adult education groups and pro-
grams. "Many times you willx find
women who do no~t know how to
express themselves in writing,"
she said. "These are usually the
ones who have never learned to
think clearly either."
Competes with Men
The woman in today's society
is in constant competition with
the man, the panel concurred.
Mrs. Spooner noted that a woman
will never get anywhere in a male
world relying upon her femininity.
"You must expect to be treated
as men treat other men," she
said.
Another point that the group
emphasized is the importance of
taking responsibility and carrying
a job through. "If women really,
want to do something, they must
DO it," Mrs. Crane said.
The panel agreed that the key
phrase of the evening on what
a woman should be was a quote
recalled by a member of the
audience: "The perfect woman
is one who looks like a woman,
thinks like a man, acts like a
lady, and works like a dog."

WOMEN'S WEEK:
Local Leaders Hold Panel

ENDINGTONI DIAL
END1NG ON"GHTNO-5-6290

The most gratifying aspect of
the trip, according to Milton, was
their discovery and conquest of
two peaks over 9000 feet high,
higher than any previously known
in the MacKenzie range. On the
first attempt to scale the peak,
Arnold dislocated his knee in a
freak fall. The tendons were torn
and he was unable to continue.
Milton decided to tackle the
mountain alone.
Climbs Alone
"This solo climbing was aj
rather foolish thing to do," he
admitted. "But Ed was going to
be laid up for a long time, and
I was afraid I would never get
another opportunity. With two
men roped together, one can
catch the other in case of a fall.
Any mistake a solo climber makes
is likely to be fatal."
Milton made no mistakes on the
way up, even though he had to
proceed up a 3000-foot snow chute
by cutting steps one by one, a'
process which took three or four
days in all. But in decending the

chute, Milton was caught up in
an avalanche.
"I had been climbing in a
thunderstorm, and I guess the
vibrations from the thunder, . as
well as my own movements, jar-
red loose the snow. All of a sudden
I found myself engulfed in a white
blur, bouncing down the moun-
tainside."
Drops 150 Feet
Milton said that he instinctively
turned over and attempted to ar-

rest his fall with the ice ax. After
dropping about 150 feet, the axe
caught in a crevice and stopped
him.
Milton hopes to become a
magazine writer and explorer. His
apartment is littered with Yuca-
tan Indian arrows, a ten-foot
anaconda skin, ice axes and other'
momentoes of past expeditions.
Where is he going next?
"Well," Milton said, "there's a
chance that I may get to Green-
land."

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Colorado Disapproves
Of Big Eight Resolution

See

MORT 2SAHL
October 26

ii
In
rt
I
t

lLY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Daily Official Bulletin is an ployers want arrangements made in
I pubiation of The Univer- January-camps, resorts, business &
r Michigan for which The industry and government. All students
,n aiy assumes no editorial welcome.
'sibili. Notices should be Please call the Bureau of Appoint-
in aLEwF lTTEN form to ments, Ext. 3371 for further informa-
351 mInistration Building, tion.
2 p.m. two days preceding
i -=." Libbey-Owens-)ord Glass Co., Toledo.
O.-Physical Chemist for career in Re-
A T R . OCTOBER 22 search Dept. of Technical Center. Re-
-- - cent grad., Ph.D. required; some exper-
ience desirable, but also interested in
SundayI Ph.D. candidates, June 1961. Interviewer
will be on Campus Nov. 4th. Concentra-
t I n Inger, pian- tion in surface chemistry required.
a >ucert on~ Sun., Wilson & Co., Inc., Chicago-Several
4:3 n Aui. A. Angell openings for experienced men in Chem-
p llilment of the re- istry & Chem. Engrg.; 2 junior posi-
--- f'r-eeree Master of tions for recent grads: B.S. in Chem-
n cmpris bynclded on istrr & M.B.A. Marketing major for
'1ns byJ. S. Market Research. Also seeking women--
on, and Schu- rece it grad Bacteriologist & Home
o e p Economist experienced in food product
brand promotion & merchandising.
S ri di inal' : Ri Theto Continental Motors Corp., Detroit--
il ic dsb n Seeking Generator Design Engineer;
n Oct. 23 at 7:00 B.S.E.E., at least 2 yr. experience in
r .e n Church, Chaffee elect. design & calculations; and Servo
Analyst, Engrg.-Physics degree with ex-
perience in analysis of electric genera-
tors & voltage regulators.
olice.S RPleacecall di~Burea , of Appointments,
Rm. 4021 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 3371 for
L REQUESTS further details.
in. l l.Ad. C from
Snera meeting re- PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
mt services Please call the Bureau of Appoint-
o.s. Jobsfor inext nments, Rm. 4021 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 3371
rpun st em- for appointments for the following in-

By The University Press Service
BOULDER - The student gov-
ernment of the University of
Colorado has passed a resolution
"withdrawing all support" from
a resolution condemning "the
present method of sit - down
strikes," passed by 'the Big Eight
Stu~dent Body Presidents' Confer-
ence last spring.
The resolution said that belief
in "the true principles of civil
rights as expressed in peaceful,
non-violent demonstrations" could
not allow the council to back the
action of the Presidents' Confer-
ence.
BALTIMORE - A majority of
the social fraternity presidents at
Johns Hopkins University are in
at least partial agreement with
the interfraternity policy to up-
hold the right of fraternities to
discriminate as they see fit.
"The backbone of a fraternity
system is a small, select group of
people with mutual interests, likes
and dislikes, and backgrounds
which in itself necessitates a
selectivity in membership," one
of the fraternity presidents said.
"Social rights are not the same
as civil rights."
* * *
LAWRENCE, Kansas-The Uni-
versity of Kansas has inaugurated
a plan which allows senior women
to have a key to the dorm per-
mitting her to come in after clos-
ing hours.
Any senior woman who has 80
hours and 90 grade points and
written permission from her par-
ents may check out keys during

a pre-determined time each day.
The keys must be returned by 8
a.m. the next day and each key
is signed for when it is checkedj
out.

I

/

I

F __-

J

Z

a

)ra iizatonS
-f C
Noticesied
egton igiplesi E & R Stud-.
SCier Hour, Oct. 22,
iu~n aon Semnar Binbllcal
3. P. Edwards, Oct. 23,
tn,~20'I :opson; geminar
a 0leves," Nancy
2. 423 . 4th
rt, Oct. 23, 7:30

terviews:
TUlES., OCT. 25, 1960-
Dow-Corning, Midland Mich.--Gradu-
ates: Feb. Will interview WOMEN in-
terested in the following opeings: Po-
sition in International Department for
a female college graduate with major
or minor in French or German-French
preferred. The work will entail trans-
lation of French reports and corres-
pondence plus general secretarial work.
Shorthand would be helpful but not
essential.
U.S. Civil Service 7th District, Chi-
cago, Ill.--The following agencies will
be represented on a coordinated re-
cruiting visit:
1) Internal Revenue Service-Gradu-
(Continuea on Page 4)

I

Save your ticket stub
JOSH W;HITE
SAT. NITE
OCT. 29
Ann Arbor High
Tickets at Follett's & Ulrich's

I

VIAL 8 641
fIN I :TO iHT'

I

TONIGHT and Sunday 7 and 9:15
THE BANK DICK
'with W. C. Fields
Cora Witherspoon
Franklin Pangborn
SHORT: IT IS GOOD TO LIVE

- . YTimes

I

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