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April 20, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-20

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Katy Johnson,
League President

An advanced radar photography system operates from aircraft containing radar equipment and a van on the ground containing the
signal processing equipment. It has been developed by the University's Willow Run Laboratories in cooperation with the United States
Army Signal Corps for airborne combat surveillance. The project has been termed "one of the most significant break-throughs in radar
since the early days of World War II."

(Continued from Page 1)
them all together at the proper
moment that is essential to both
Varied Knowledge
But it's more than organiza-
tional ability that accounts for
the success of Katy's television
series and her enjoyment of her
University life.
The last to term herself an
intellectual, Katy has a wide
and varied knowledge that ex-
tends from modern jazz and
current literature to definitions
of what Pater really meant
when he said that the artist
must "burn with a hard, gem-
like flame."
She is delighted to discuss
jazz or the Italian Renaissance
at length, but Katy would much
rather talk about the people she
has met on her travels about
the United States and on her
trip to Europe last summer.
Leaving ' her organized tour,
Katy tried to see more than
the "superfiicial" sights avail-
able to the ordinary tourist.
More Comprehensive
Katy feels her experiences
in Europe forced her to become
"a more comprehensive kind of
person" and wants to return to
Germany next year "not just
to travel around looking for

exotic places" but to study and
do free-lance interviews for ra-
dio programs. In an unfamiliar
culture, Katy found, "You are
more exposed to the elements
than you ordinarily are and
have to rely on people to a
greater extent. Also, you de-
velop perception and self-
knowledge to deal with unac-
customed situations."
Learning to "play it by ear,"
Katy feels, is valuable to-a per-
son's growth, especially so to
someone who intends to make
her career in broadcasting.
Much of Katy's time is spent
reading, "just for fun" and
keeping up with her varied in-
terests. "It seems to me that
whatever makes me a better
person, helps me be a better
League president."
From her time working in
the kitchen of a Colorado resort
at age 15 to her job de-tassel-
ling corn in "dowdy" Downy,
Iowa - "in a garbage pail at-
mosphere" - to her life in the
University, Katy's view of living
as "a world of new relation-
ships" has made her one of the
most frankly happy people on
campus. When her habitual
good cheer is mentioned, Katy
will flash a depreciating smile,
and will exclaim characteristi-
cally, "Oh, Good Grief!"


~'U' Develops Radar System
(Continued from Page 1)
Others credited with significant From specifications provided by
that might be reached during next contributions are Gilbert O. Hall, them and under a subcontract
month's conference in paris. Wendell A. Blikken and Newbern with the University, the airborne
Exploration of the concept of gineeringoecomponents of the system were
gineeing.1engineered built and installed in

'To Play
At Concert
The 103rd music school concert
of the 1959-60 season will be pre-
sented at 8:30 p.m. Thursday, in
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
The program will feature Clyde
Carpenter, French horn, Charles
Fisher, piano, and Florian Mueller,

the radar system and the develop-
ment of the theory behind it were
done by Louis J. Cutrona, present
head of the Willow Run Labora-
tories and Emmet Leith, also of
Willow Run, and Weston E. Vivian,
formerly with WRL and now a re-
search engineer in the electrical
engineering department.

"To list all who contributed
would be, in effect, to give a roster
of the radar laboratory," Joseph
A. Boyd, director of the Willow
Run Laboratories and professor of
electrical engineering, said.
The ground-based data-process-
ing equipment was engineered and
built by Willow Run Laboratories.,

the L-23D aircraft by a Texas
electronics firm.
Development costs of a complete
system unit (both airborne and
ground - based components) were
$1,200,000. It is estimated that
future units can be produced at
about one-half of the initial de-
velopment costs.

i4 ! r{' hhliJ .}rLa .i } . r i "t1N l}Y : ..a I k . " fi}' i' :i.y ..{

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
VOL. LXX, NO. 146
General Notices
Attention June Graduates: Order
Caps and Gowns now at Moe's Sport
Shops, 711 North University.
National Zeta Tau Alpha Scholarship.
Eligibility: 1961 Senior, cumulative B
average, evidence of need, independent
ior affiliate. Two to be recommended
from this campus. Applications open
through Tues., April 26, at the Office
of the Dean of Women.
The School of Natural Resources will
hold its annual Honors Convocation at
11 a.m. Thurs., April 21, in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Speaker, Dr. Joseph
Fisher, Director, Resources for the Fu-
Applications for English honors cur-
riculum: Students interested in enter-
ing the two-year English Honors cur-
riculum next fall should consult Prof.
Carlton Wells, who can be reached in
the Office of the Junior and Senior
Counselors, 1223 Angell Hall. Appoint-
ments can be made by calling 2823, or
by seeing the secretary in 1223 Angell
There will be no weekly tea on Thurs.,
April 21, at the International Center,
603 East Madison Street.
Tomorrow at 4:10 p.m. the Depart-
ment of Speech will present an original
one-act play, "The Carriages of Gott-
lieb," by Ronald Sossi, in Trueblood
Aud. No admission will be charged.
University of Michigan Graduates
Screening Examinations in French and
German: All graduate students desiring
to fulfill their foreign language require-
ments by passing the written examina-
tion given by Prof. Lewis (formerly
given by Prof. Hootkins) must first "pass
an objective screen examination. The
objective examinations will be given
four times each semester (i.e., Septem-
ber, October, November, December,
February, March, April and May) and
once during the Summer Session, in.
July. Students who fail the objective
examination may repeat it but not at
consecutive administrations of the test
(e.g., September and October) except
when the two administrations are sep-
arated by more than 35 days (e.g., De-
cember and February).
There will be two more administra-
tions of the objective examinations in
French and German during the cur-
rent semester. The first will be on
Thurs., April 21, in Aud. B, 7:00 to 9:00
p.m. The last will be on Fri., May 6 in
Aud. C, 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. Within 48
hours after the examinations the names
of students who have passed will be
posted on the Bulletin Board outside

the office of Prof. Lewis, the Examiner
in Foreign Languages, Room 3028 Rack-1
ham Building.
Students desiring to fulfill the Grad-.
uate School's requirement in Frenche
and German are alerted of an alternatel
path. A grade of B or better in French1
12 and German 12 will satisfy the for-]
eign laanguage requirement. A grade of
B or better in French 11 and Germnan
11 is the equivalent of having passed4
the objective screening examination.
University Research Club, Women's
Research Club, Science Research Club:
Annual joint memorial meeting. Mem-
bers are invited to bring guests. Papers:
Prof. T. G. Winner, "Chekhov and Sci-
entism: Observations of the 'Searching'
Stories;" Prof. A. A. Lobanov-Rostovsky,'
"Paderewski: Political Leader and Pa-
triot;" Prof. Louise Cuyler, "Paderew-
ski: The Musician." Wed., April 20, 8
p.m. Rackham Amphitheater. (Council,
7 p.m.)
International Student and Family Ex-
change. Have moved to new quarters at
the Madelon Pound House (basement)
1024 Hill Street. Open Thursday morn-
ings each week-9:30-11 00 a.m. Top-
coats and sweaters for men and wom-
en. Infants equipment and clothing and
children's clothing. These are available
for all Foreign Students and Families
needing the above items.
The following persons have been se-
lected as ushers for the May Festival
and must pick up their usher tickets at
the Box Office at Hill Auditorium on
Tuesday, April 19th, and Wednesday,a
April 20th, from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.-
Marian Aune, Howard Abrams, Anabel
Anderson-Imbert, Thomas Albert, Peter
Axelrod, Robert Amster, Peter Arnold,
Elizabeth Beddoes, Barbara Brodkey,
Annaliese Brookman, Dorothy Burnes,
Lawrence Brotman, Virginia Bush, Cyn-
thia Britton, Peggy Ann Bowman, Alice
Brubacker, Nancy Barnett, Beverly Ber-
ney, Helen Bruton, Susan Bergholz,
Carol Bamberger, Margery Borssuk, Al-
len Blaurock, Paul Blizmin, Dinah Ber-
land, Robert Crowder, Pat Cartwright,
Susi Cooper, Robert Cramer, Ann Cop-
ley, Beverly Collora.hHelen Cywinski,
William Crooks, Nathan Cohen, Lewis
A. Coburn, Robert Ceechini, Ed Cohen,
Edith Cook, Florence Duesing, Lee Anne
Dieken, Geraldine Du Bree, Erma Don-
ner, Don Derezinski, Shirley Davis, Judy
England, Eleanore Eitel, Judith Ebner,
Jim Edmunds, Richard Evart, Carol H.
Foster, Mike Factor, Jerry Fuerst, Jo-
anne Gobal, Rose Greenfeld, Audrey
Grigsby, Beverley Garber, Carolyn Grow,
Harvey Gendler, Jeannette Garcia, San-
dra Gelder, Cyra Greene, Dan Glancy,
John Hornberger, Parker Hallberg, Bar-
bara Hess, Nannette Horton, Faith Hol-
trop, Ron Hoffman, Cynthia Hall, Vera
Hurchik, M. Ethel Heffernan, Charles
Heffernan, M. Agnes Haynes, Robert
Henshaw, Susan Henderson, Harold
Heatwole, Robert Hackett, Norman Hal-
pern, Edythe Josephs, Joanne Jonas,
Jean Jahnke, Ann Harie Klels, Barbara
Kimball, Simon Katzenellenbogen, Anne
Kynast, Norma Kerlin, Erna Kochen-
dorfer, Kermit Kreuger, Young H. Kim,
John Kripl, Harold Lubin, Sigrid Link,
Sheldon Larky,. Judith Lauffer, Charles
Lindquist, Sue McGough, Helga Mathiss,
Shirley Meista, Nancy Ellen McDonald,
Lee Ann Marshall, Paul A. Moore, Shir-
ley Moore, Janice Meyer, Gary McI-

vaine, Phillip Nyhuis, Jeanne Nagel,
Brenda Novak, Nancy Nagelkirk, Dan
Orthner, Ann O'Neal, Sandra Orlovsky,
Janice Peck, Bonnie Posner, Gail Park-
er, Patricia Phillips, Susan Prakken,
Diane Pfabe, Jean J, Pelcman, Jim
Parkinson, Tony Pojos, Ruth Richards,
Marcia Roeber, Bonnie Roeber, Martha
Rearick, Viva Rimbaud, Jan Rahm,
Mary A. Richards, Robert Ramsey Jr.,
Claire Semmerling, Carole Steide, Pa-
tricia Smith, Laura Sarko, Ken Shu-
back, Martha Shoemaker, Miriam Sing-
er, Jean Seinsheimer, Marian Shaw,
Marylou Seldon, Sandra Shapiro, Brun-
hilde Schuster, Dan Slobin, Mary Ann
Siderits, Barbara Shade, Charles B.
Stallman, Jerome E. Sikorski, Lawrence
Shaw, Fred Sansone, Ann Sansone, Sid
Stein, Bobbie Sim, Barbara Tuczak, Vir-
ginia Thompson, Nelita True, Nancy
Thomas, Betty Toyzan, Henrietta Ten
Harmsel, Laurel Tuby, Rosamond Von
Voightlander, Virginia Von Schon, Irene
Villemuere, Martha Vernon, Barbara
Wolf. Virginia Ann Witheridge, Marian
Ward, Charleen Wilson, Priscilla Wool-
ams, Stanley Woolams, Sharon Wood,
Jack Wyman, David Waters, Ruth Wey-
man, Rita Zinkevies, Grace Zetterstrom,
Joan Zandstra, Eli Zaretsky, Maurice
Faculty Recital: Florian Mueller, obo-
ist; Clyde Carpenter, French horn and
Charles Fisher, pianist, will present a
recital including the works of Edith
Boroff, Samuel Adler, David Stanley
Smith, Karel B. Jirak, and Leslie Bas-
sett, on Thurs., April 21, at 8:30 p.m.
in Aud. A.
The Stanley Quartet, Gilbert Ross,
violin, Gustave Rosseels, violin, Robert
Courte, viola, and Oliver Edel, cello,
assisted by Clyde Thompson. double-
bass, will be heard in the last of their
spring series on Wed., April 20, at 8:30
p.m. The concert, to be held in the
Rackham Lecture Hall, will include
"Eine kleine Nachtmusik" by Mozart,
Debussy's "Quartet in G minor" and
the Beethoven "Quartet in F major."
Open to the public,
Lecture: Dr. F. H. Todd, Director, Ship
Division, National Physical Laboratory,
Teddington, England, will speak at 4
p.m., Wed., April 20 in 311 West Engrg.
on "Ship Hydrodynamic Research in
Great Britain."
Lecture: Visiting Prof. of Astronomy,
Herman Zanstra, will speak on "Rela-
tivity, its philosophical Implications"
on Wed., April 20 at 4 p.m. in Rm. 33,
Angell Hall.
Lecture: "The Guggenheim Collec-
tion" will be discussed by Sam Hunter,
Chief Curator, Minneapolis Museum of
Art on Wed., April 20 at 4 p.m. in the
Architecture Aud.
Lecture: Dr. Osamu Hayaishi, Chair-
man, Dept. of Medical Chemistry, Kyo-
to University Faculty of Medicine, Ja-
pan, will speak on "Enzymatic Degrada-
tion of Kynurenic Acid, A New Path-
way of Tryptophan Metabolism" on
Thurs., April 21 at 8 p.m. i Rm. M5330,
Med. Sc. Bldg.
Academic Notices
Seminar: Dr. John R. Pierce, Bell
Telephone Laboratories, will speak on
"Types of Signal Modulation and Space
DIAL NO 5-6290
JOHVA ( that
LOGAN ,College
who 4
Af' Al Tall

Communication" on
3:30 p.m. in Aud. A.

Wed., April 20 atI

Sociology Colloquium: Prof. W. D.
Borrie, Australian National University,
will speak on "Population Growth and
Research" on Wed., April 20, 4:15 p.m.,
West Conference Room, Rackham Build-
Seminar: Gases at Very High Temper-
atures. Ralph Guernsey will speak on
"The Theory of Irreversible Processes
in Fully Ionized Gases." Room 1041 Ran"
dall Lab., Thurs., April 21, at 4 p.m.
Seminar: Dr. John R. Pierce, Bell
Telephone Laboratories will speak on
"Transoceanic Communication by Means
of Satellites" on Thurs., April 21;at 3:30
p.m. in Aud. A.
Psychology Colloquium: The "Eye
Marker Camera and its Uses in Psy-
chological Research" will be discussed
by Norman H. Mackworth on Wed.,
April 20, at 4:15 p.m. In Aud. B. Coffee
will be served in the Mason Hall Lounge
at 3:45 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Virginia
Koons vanBenschoten, English Language
& Literature; thesis: "The Influence of
Scientific and Socio-Scientific Ideologies
on Some Examples of the Modern
American Popular Novel," Thurs., April
21, East Council Room, Rackham Bldg.,
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, N. E. Nelson.
Doctoral Examination for George Roe
Inger, Aeronautical Engineering; thesis:
"Dissociation-Recombination Non-Equi-
librium in the Laminar Hypersonic
Boundary Layer," Thurs., April 21, 1508
East Engineering Bldg., at 1:30 p.m.
Chairman, T. C. Adamson, Jr.
Placement Notices
The following companies will inter-
view at the Bureau of Appointments,
4001 Admin. Bldg. Call Ext. 3371 for an
interview appointment.
It is not necessary to register with
our office to interview any of the or-
ganizations scheduled to -visit the of-
fe. We will require that you complete
our College Interview Form just so the
employer can have application informa-
tion for your interview. To be registered
is to your advantage, to have complete
information on your background and
letters of recommendation from em-
ployers and professors. These records
are permanent and not only for inter-
views-if after graduation you are dis-
satisfied with your position you ma4
again contact our office for leads or
any specific openings we may have on
file. We get lots of requests for experi-
enced people l
The last Federal Government exami-
nation will be given on May 14, 1960.
Applications must be received in the
Regional Office by April 28, 1960. Ap-
plications and information may be ob-
tained from our office. These examina-
tions will place you on the active list-
ing for any government positions.
Monday, April 25, 1960
American Institute for Foreign Trade,
Phoenix, 'Arizona. Citizenship preferred.
Men & Women for a one year graduate
school specializing in training college
graduates for positions of an executive

type with companies having branches in I
all parts of the world. Catalogues are
available for your information. Group
Meetings will be held.
Tuesday, April 26, 1960
The International Ladies' Garment
Training Institute, New York City, N.Y.
Location of work-New York City, N.Y.
Graduates--June. The Institute is a
unique education institution, the first
and only full-time school for the train-
ing of union personnel. Men & Women,'
between the ages of 21-35, and with any
degree, for Training Program. Applicants
who are selected will not be required
to pay tuition, but will be expected to
provide for their own subsistence. The
Training Program extends over 12'
months and is divided into five periods
as follows: 1) 12 weeks in Institute in
New York City; 2) Union work in vari-
ous parts of the country; 3) 12 weeks is
spent in study at the Institute; 4) Un-
ion work in the field; and 5) study at
headquarters. The School prepares
young men and women for a career in
the ILOWUJ as organizers, representa-
tives, administrators, technicians and
Mobil Oil Company, Detroit, Michi-
gan. Location of work-Detroit Division.
Graduates-June. Nature of Business:
production, exploration, manufacture,
transportation, and sale of petroleum
and petroleum products. Men with a
degree in Liberal Arts or Business Ad-

ministration for Marketing Training
Wurzburg Company, Grand Rapids,
Michigan. Location of work - Grand
Rapids, Michigan. Graduates-June. Re-
tail department store. Men & Women
with a degree in Liberal Arts or Busi-
ness Administration for Retail Training
New York State announces examina-
tions for: Sr. Architect, Sr. Building
Construction Engr., Sr. Hardware Speci-
fications Writer, Sr. Heating and Ven-
tilation Egr., Sr. Mechanical Engr.,
Assoc. Mechanical Construction Engr.,
Sr. Telephone & Sr. Telephone Inspec-
tor, Asst. Supervisor of Park Opera-
tions,. Scientist (Geology), Director of
Health Statistics, Projectionist, Stock-
room Worker, Tax Examiner, State Vet-
eran Counselor, and Court Stenography
positions. Final date for acceptance for
applications is May 23rd, exam is June
Medical Organization In Ann Arbor
Area is in need of two secretaries. Pre-
fer someone who can take shorthand
and has had formal secretarial training;
Medical secretarial work is even better.
Cook County, Chicago, announces ex-
aminations for Caseworker I and Case-
worker II-Public Assistance Div. Male
(Continued on Page 4)


U 1

DIAL NO 8-6416
A toy o fihlm . c.RlS

7-9 P.M.



Story of 1857
English dialogues

revolt against the British
Colour by Technicolour

Wed., April 20, at 8:00 P.M.



Our ovens take only 3V/ minutes.
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