100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 16, 1963 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-04-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1963

Five-Day Plan Offers Aid for Smokers

stress that there is no religious
character to the course.
However, Braaten reports that
some participants took a "dim
view" of the little religion that was
included. For example, Folkenberg
had reasoned, "You were never
intended to smoke, or the Divine
Creator would have given you a
chimney." As a motive for wanting
to stop smoking, he said that
neither fear nor money is a good
reason. A desire for "captaincy"
of one's own life is a reasonably
good motive, he said. But the best
reason of all is the desire to ad-
here to "a grave moral precept:
Thou shalt not kill." He charged
smokers with violating this pre-
cept by cutting eight or ten years
off their lives."
No Industry Objection
Tobacco is Maryland's biggest
money crop, but the cigarette-
makers do not seem to mind the
Five-Day Plan. "The tobacco in-
dustry has given us no more
trouble than the liquor industry
has given Alcoholics Anonymous,"
Folkenberg said. George V. Allen,
President of. the Tobacco Institute,

cautiously stated, "We have no
quarrels with anyone who does not
wish to smoke, whatever his rea-
son may be."
A meeting was held on each of
the five consecutive nights. At
each, instructions were given for
the following day. They included
taking leisurely baths, drinking
lots of warm water, repeatedly
reciting "I do not CHOOSE to
smoke," and eating nothing but
fruit and fruit juices for the first
24 hours.
Folkenberg urged participants
who broke down and sneaked a
smoke to "keep trying."
On the fifth day, "graduation
day," not a cough could be heard.
The graduation speaker was an
attractive blond, a member of the
Boston Class of November, 1961.
She had smoked two or more packs
of cigarettes a day for eight years,
had stopped, and "feels healthier,
looks better, is not as nervous, and
can taste better."
The graduates of the Five-Day
Plan were given diplomas, which
Folkenberg termed "final divorce
papers from Lady Nicotine."

Legislature
Downs Bills'
(Continued from Page i)
But come Thursday morning,
the quartet withdrew their notice,
with Bursley informing the House
that he had "weighed my respect
for the committee system against
my sincere belief that this is a
piece of necessary legislation. I
believe too strongly in the com-
mittee system to violate it."
Another controversial piece of
legislation died a queer death. A
proposal to abolish the bounty
system in Michigan was lodged in
the House Committee on Conser-
vation, and chairman Rep. Hans
T. Rasmussen (R-Ludington) was
short one vote to get it out. That
vote, in the person of Rep. Floyd
Wagner (R-Cassopolis), was hos-
pitalized in Niles.
Rasmussen was prepared to cart
the GOP members who favor the
bill all the way to Niles for a dra-
matic bedside committee session
with Wagner, but another anti-
bounty member, Rep. Gordon
Rockwell (R-Mt. Morris) was tak-
en ill and didn't arrive back in
Lansing in time to make the trip.

(Continued from Page 1)

PLANS OPERATIONS:
'Blue-Ribbon' Unit Convenes

7

needs of existing institutions only
-leaving the question of estab-
lishing new institutions or new
educational philosophies until the
final report.
He also proposed that high on
the group's agenda should be the
question of subcommittees, staff
and clerical assistance, and financ-
ing for its operations.
At its next meeting the citizens
committee will divide into subcom-
mittees and will consider an opin-
ion by committee Chairman Dan
E. Karn on whether future meet-
ings should be open to the press
and invitees.
Although a few membership
changes may be made in the next"
few weeks, committee members at.
present include:
Rabbi Morris Adler of Detroit; Rich-
ard Austin, a Detroit CPA; former U.S.
Rep. Alvin Bentley (R-Mich), Owosso;
S. J. Bessolo, Negaunee; former Rep.
Charles Boyer (R-Manistee);.
Insurance executive Joseph Bracy of
Howell; AFL-CIO official Ivan Brown of
Iron Mountain; insurance executive
John H. Carton of Battle Creek; Mrs.
Helen Conroy of Battle Creek.. banking
executive Frank Couzens, Jr., of Grosse
Pointe;
Shipbuilder William de Foe of Bay
City; Mrs. George Edwards, wife of
Detroit's police commissioner; Rev.
Richard S. Emrich, Episcopal bishop of
Detroit.
Burroughs Co. President Ray ppert
of Bloomfield Hills; Malcolm Ferguson
of Birmingham, chairman of the Ben-
dix Corp.; AFL-CIO official Alex Fuller
of Detroit; Carl Gerstacker, chairman
of the board of Dow Chemical Co. of

Midland; UAW Research Director Wood- Thomas Pryor of Kalamazoo; CPA Rob-
row Ginsberg of St. Claire Shores; Mrs. ert Reames of Lansing; B. W. Reeve,
Julian Hatton of Grand Haven; president of Lakeshore, Inc.. at Iron
Department store executive Max Mountain; Cheboygan Tribune editor
Heavenrich of Saginaw; Muskegon Myrton Riggs Ross; Philip Rutledge,
Chronicle editor Roberg Herrick; Welfare official of Detroit; attorney
Chreighton Holden, owner of the St. Charles Santini of Ironwood:
Clair Inn; state AFL-CIO secretary- T. A. Saund ers of Muskegon, presi-
treasurer Barney Hopkins, Detroit; Dem- dent of General Telephone Co.; Mrs.
ocratic National Committeewoman Mrs. Lester Tiscornia of St. Joseph; Dr. E.
Mildred Jeffrey of Detroit; Gifford Upjohn of Kalamazoo, board
General Motors executive George A. chairman of the Upjohn Co.: publisher
Jacoby of Birmingham; Rt. Rev. Msgr. and editor Louis A. Well, Jr., of the
Hubert A. Maino of St. Clair Shores; Lansing State Journal;
attorney Edward C. McCobb of East Dr. Charles Whitten, Detroit; and
Grand Rapids; U.S. District Judge Wade UAW Educational Director Carrol M.
H. McCree, Jr.. of Detroit; CPA John Hutton, Detroit.
W. McEachren of Grosse Pointe, chair-
man of the governor's accountants' task E U'T P f,
force; Kellogg Foundation executive 2X iro esso
Emory Morris of Battle Creek; former
ional president Mrs. James C. D es 1 1h enx
PreofGrand Rapids.
Mrs, John Parsons of Traverse City;
Raymond Perring of Bloomfield Hills, Prof. Clifton 0. Carey, who after
chairman of the board of the Detroit 37 years retired from the geodesy
Bank and Trust Co.; Lucas Pfeiffen-ansuvygdert nti196
berger of Alpena, research director of and surveying department in 1946,
the Besser Co., Alpena; retired surgeon died recently in Phoenix at the
Dr. Ralph Pino of Plymouth; the Rev. age of 87.

r

ti

.Wtfp.lfl. La i, r'.sssal ..r s...r J,:. .. . .. .rpr..}.. y., , f ..; v..,..;%. w.; ..............."y....................."......° .'..},'A{, f

DAILY OFFICIALBULLETIN

"r ."¢"" : v rv a :c: r f"rv x "a.7"rr" r""r"x x rn a"^vr arrvr." : a""a " .e :ro""r s..:-."rr." ""«:.v:.:".: :"r" ":.e":.::v." .v. v r".:an ". ".v."r.:y. }::: ""};."" ,","«"{ }.,r,".:;.y.;n v.:v:' '''"
4Z' 'i?.vF.T : +'. S x3 ?.'4. r.R is... f. .. r.. r.".rn. .6. ti. . S.. .. ."..::."..:." "fi?: ." ..:.v... .. P.:Cv:":i":":"'": r, s .a:".'"T":":":S". r":;'""$: >r "r.":: :. s "}. ".: v<"
'"f 'j''t.. v,., ..., A }v . .:rrrv. } :; . , 3t:r+' f.,rh: '.y. .. a4..:."... v'" "''v.": ". .. F..:.."::.... a!.. ...i" .:vv." .,.., .:,. .C.. "r v:."vY4} 'i: :"}. a ::.}S .r..:.:. :.::, ".;." '" 4:4h:'v '"}". }}:e
" :ra::.":.r. :.", : :. 4,
..f."}ai"..}e.".:4kr"} v : "' t3rf"?a + a."LGVax .+h "..".:'4:.4ra}n reg..x:°:refv.:.::..1":.v."r.:k4avv.{v "r'.:r:ve:::::h"}av:rv:f :v}}'.rf" ":iY:"i,".,x.,"'"i."::... .:...". rr..Ah.vrr:":::hr:".w ..1. tr......A: iS"::.: \vrJ........ G.{4:..1. fiv i. a7 s . I,

IL

Ahmad Ardalan, Counselor, Iranian
Embassy, Washington, D.C., Iran, April
21-22.
78 Teachers, Institute of Education,
Univ. of London, England, April 22.
Dr. Kurt Sontheimer, Prof. of Politi-
cal Science, Otto-Suhr-Institute, Free
Univ. of Berlin, Germany, April 21-24.
Wilfried Rohrich, Asst. at Seminary
for Political Science, Teacher Training
College, Frankfurt/Main, Germany, April
21-24.

ANNOUNCEMENT:
Federal Service Entrance Exam will be
held on May 11. Applications for this
exam must be filed no later than April
25. Examinations are held at the down-
town Post Office, Main & Catherine
Streets.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Diamond Crystal Salt Co., St. Clair,
Mich.-Sales Trainee-initial trng. in
office. Will eventually sell road salt
to municipalities in area east of Mis-
sissippi. Some Engrg. bkgd. helpful. Al-
so need experienced salesman for N.Y.-
N.J. area.
Welch's Grape Juice Co., Inc., West-
field, N.Y.-Opening for Field Rep. Re-
cent or June grads with BS in Agri.,
Horticulture or related field. Exper. or
familiarity with farm practices.
Fisher-Price Toys, East Aurora, N.Y.
-Seeking 3 Engrg. grads with 5 yrs. or
more of Industrial Exper. for the fol-
lowing positions: 1) Project Engnr. -
Machine Design, Mech., Special Proj-'
ects. 2) Mfg. Engnr.-Tooling, Process-
ing, Methods. 3) Industrial Engnr.- .
Methods, Standards, Material Handling,
Factory Layout, prefer man trained in
MTM.
Saginaw General Hosp., Saginaw, Mich.
-Opening for a Chief Physical Thera-
pist. Also interested in grads of ac-
credited Library Schools for positions
as Medical Record Librarian.
Capitol Radio Engrg. Institute, Wash-
ington, D.C.-Firm is engaged in ad-
vanced tech. trng. & other diverse re-
search activities. Seeking services of
fluent Spanish & Portuguese linguists
for research, abstracting & summariz-
ing of non-tech. materials in their orig-
inal ,languages. Native & naturalized
U.S. citizens & U.S. permanent resi-
dents within 1 yr. of citizenship may
apply.
Sverdrup & Parcel & Assoc., Inc., St.
Louis, Mo.-Electrical Engnrs. for posi-
tions on design, layout & development
on industrial electrical utilities & test
research projects.
The Janesville Gazette, Janesville,
Miss.-Journalism graduate for position
in local advertising display dept. Immed.
need but can wait until June. Need
man who can make reasonably good
layouts, write effective selling copy &
sell newspaper linage.
FMC Corp., Santa Clara, Calif.-Cen-
tral Engrg. Labs is searching for 2
engrg. grads with research & develop-
ment sales exper. for its New York sales
offices. Will cover the Eastern & North
Central states. Prefer degree in ME, IE
or EE.
Kerr Mfg. Co., Detroit, Mich. - Co.
manufactures dental instruments &
materials. Need District Sales Rep. to
contact dealers, dealers' salesmen & col-
leges. Also present demonstrations on
the use of products to dentists. Sales
exper. is extremely important.
Eastman Kodak Co., Rochester, N.Y.-
Various openings including: CE, EE, IE,
ME, Met. E., Chem., Physics, Acc't., Bus.
Ad. (Econ.), Indust. Mgmt., Mktg., Math,
Stat. & General Liberal Arts. Also some
openings in Kingsport, Tenn.; Long-
view, Texas; & N.Y., N.Y.
For further information, please con-
tact General Div., Bureau of Appts., 3200
SAB, Ext. 3544.

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau of
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for interview ap-
pointments with the following:
TUES., APRIL 16-
Chicago Tribune, Chicago, Ill. - Men
& Women. June & Aug. grads. Positions:
1) Advertising-seeking students with
literary bkgd., business admin., or ex-
per. in publications such as The Mich-
iganDaily. 2) Editorial-Oppor. for
English majors with writing exper. or
exper.'with publications. Are sending
two interviewers. Will interview from
10:30-3:30.
THURS., APRIL 18--
United Air Lines, Througout U.S. -
Women only. Position: Stewardess Trng.
Program. Special requirements: Any
area of study with or without a degree
is acceptable. Openings are available
from June through the fall. Applicants
must be single and have no physical
defects. Must be between 19% to 26
yrs. of age.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
212 SAB-
Camp Nahelu, Ortonville, Mich. -
Positions open for men & women coun-
selors. Interviews will be held on Wed.,
April 17 from 10-12 and 1:30-5.
Camp Con-es-toga, Mich.-Will inter-
view Thurs., April 18. Positions open
for 1 married couple, 1 athletic coach,
men counselors, a riflery instructor
with NRA & a dishwasher.
Camp Maplehurst, Mich.-Will inter-
view on Fri., April 19. Positions for
men & women counselors.
* * *
DO NOT CALL for appts., come to
Summer Placement Service.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign interview schedule at 128-H W.
Engrg. for appointments with the fol-
lowing:
APRIL 18-
Borg-Warner Corp., Warner-Motive
Div., Auburn & Wooster, Ind.-Summer
Employment: Fr., Soph., Fr. students
in IE & ME. Must live in the area of
Auburn or Wooster, Ind. Men & Women.
Des. & Prod. Training Prog. leading to
permanent employment after gradua-
tion if desired.
APRIL 19-
Blackmer Pump Co., Grand Rapids-

BS-MS: EE, EM, ME. BS: E Physics &
Science Engrg. June & Aug. grads. Men
& Women. Res. & Dev. & Des.
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., Akron,
Ohio-Summer Employment-Must have
completed junior year & have academic
standing in excess of 2.4. Degree of in-
terest-IE, ME, EE & ChE. Trng., Engrg.
& Prod.
Part-Time
Emplement
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applications for these jobs
can be made in the Part-time Placement
Office, 2200 Student Activities Bldg.
during the following hours: Mon. thru
Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5
p.m.
Employers desirous of hiring students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Bob Cope, Part-
time Interviewer at NO 3-1511, Ext. 3553.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, daily.
MALE
1-Electrical Engnr. Junior or Senior
with at least a 3.00 grade average.
Must be a U.S. citizen and able to
get security clearance. Must also
have transportation. ;%-time posi-
tion on a long-term basis.
-Several odd-jobs available.
1-Experienced camera repairman or
someone with good mechanical ap-
titude and has worked with small
mechanical moving parts.
1-Electronics technician. Must have
practical and/or theoretical back-
ground related to electronic mech-
anisms, problem solving in electron-
ic automatic devices. 10 to 15 hours
per.
FEMALE
1-Technical typist who can use an
interchangeable keyboard to work
20 to 30 hours per week until the
end of the summer.
1-Registered Nurse to work at a girls
camp from June 18 to August 17.
Must be single. Excellent living con-
ditions.
1-Registered Nurse to work %-time,
from June 17 thru August. Will be
drawing blood from patients. Hours:
7:45 a.m. until 12 noon.

-i

7

or

r .1

::?~4i

I

D:...:
n

"v , ,, , T .,j .! ' " : Mu c. #
FOR ALL YOUR FORMAL NEEDS!
Q TUXEDOS QiWHITE DINNER JACKETS
WEDDINGS-PROMS-DANCES
'Special Student Rates"
TRRUSSELL'S
TUEXDO RENTAL SERVICE

1230 Packard

NO 5-4549

B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
1429 Hill Street
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Wed. 8 P.M. April 17-Dr. David Goldberg, Asst. Prof. of
Sociology
"URBANISM and JEWISH STYLES of LIVING"
Thurs. 8:15 April 18-Dr. Judah Goldin, Prof. of Classical Judaica,
Yale University
"The Midrash: The Way to Interpret with Daring and Truth"

Fri. 7:30 April 19-Sabbath Service
Commenorating Warsaw Ghetto Uprising

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan