THE MICHIGAN DAILY
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
n (Continued from Page 4)
Faculty Organ Recital: Robert Noeh-
ren, University Organist, will include
compositions by Bach, Messiaen and
Tournemire in his recital at 4:15 o'-
clock, Sunday, October 18. This is the
last of three Sunday afternoon recitals
on the Frieze organ in Hill Auditorium,
and will be open to the general public.
Social Work-Social Science Collo-
quium: Dr. Norman 'Polansky, Western
Reserve University will speak on "AC-
cessibility to Treatment Insa Children's
Institution: A Research Report," Mon.,
Oct. 19 at 4:15 p.m.
Social Work-Social Science Collo-
quium: Dr. Norman Polansky, Western
Reserve University will speak on "Ac-
cessibility to Treatment in a Children's
Institution: A' Research Report," on
Mon., Oct. 19, at. 4:15 p.m.
Illustrated Lecture: "Eleusis, Its
SactuaryE yndaCemetery" by Professor
George E. Mylonas, President Archae-
ological Institute of America and Chair-
man of the department of Archaeology,
Washington University, lkonday, Oct.
19, Auditorium A, Angell Hasl, 4:10 p.m.
Sponsored by Department of Classical
Studies and Ann Arbor Chapter, Ar-
Mathematics Colloquium: Professor
Douglas Dickson of the Department of
Mathematics will speak on "Expansion
in series of solutions of difference-dif-
ferential equations" on Tuesday, Octo-
ber 20th at 4:10 p.m. in room 3011 An-
gell Hall. Refreshments 3:00 p.m. 3212
Angell Hall. r
Doctoral Examination for Muham-
mad Tayyabi Tayyabkhan, Chemical"
Engineering; thesis: "Diffusion of Gly-
cerol and Sodium Chloride in Resins
and Analysis of Ion Exclusion and othera
Solid-Liquid Mass Transfer Processes,"
Tuesday, October 20, 2038 East Engineer- :
ing Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, R. R.
Additional information on the follow-
ing positions may be obtaiined by con-
tacting the Bureau of Appointments,1
General Division, 4001 Admin. Bldg.,
Phone Ext. 3371.
Blaw-Knox Co., Pittsburgh 22, Pa.
Aetna Standard Division, Pittsburgh: 1.
Designer. Designing experiences of roll-
ng mills, especially tube mills. Aetnaf
Standard Division, Elwood City-En-
gineering. 1. Design Engineer. M. E.l
with minimum of 12 years experience,
or equivalent machine design experience.
on steel mill equipment. 2. Electrical
Engineer with E.E. degree and 5 years
experience. 3. ,Detailers and Designers
to design and detail steel mill equip-
ment and tube mill equipment with 3t
years of experience in same. DegreeI
preferred. Blaw-Knox Equipment Di-
vision. 1. Mechanical Engineer. Mini-
mum of 5 years' experience designing
mechanical equipment involving gears,
trols or comparable design. 2. Technical
drives, hydraulic motors, brakes, con-
Sales Engineer. Three years experience.
M. E. degree preferred, but not manda-
tory. Chemical Plants Division. 1. Pip-
ing Design Draftsman to make piping-
drawings for chemical process plants.
Five years of experience. 2. Model Build-c
er-Draftsmen Trainee (2). To learn to
make models of chemical process plants
and piping drawings of same. Construc-
tion Equipment, Sales and Advanced
Engineering Division. 1. Project En-t
gineer. Design, stress analyze, superviseI
design of concrete pavement equipment,
aggregate handling equipment, truck
mixers, finishers, pavers, spreaders and
sub-graders. Ten years of experience on
same or similar type road building
equipment as mentioned above. M.E.
degree preferred. 2 Design Draftsman.
Generaldesigndrafting, emphasis on
layout and detailing of road building
machinery and bins and batchers for
mixing concrete. Three, years of ex-
perience onrabove.Copes-Vulcan Di-
vision. Programmer. To prepare the
punched paper tape used to control
production machines. Requires a back-
ground of experience with machine
tools as well as engineering drawing
and methods. Experience equivalent to
that of time studyand methods men
with experience with punched paper
tape controlled machines. Power Piping
Division. 1. Piping Engiheer - Detail
pipe, make drawing changes, engineer
nstallation of missile skids in field.
Knowledge of pipe and valves. M.E. de-
gree preferred. 2. Estimator (2). To take'
off materials, estimate labor from draw-
ings. Be able to read drawings. Should
have pipe detail experience.
Kimberly-Clark Corp., Neenah, Wis.
Positions for which the company nor-
mally employs college graduates: Re-
search and Development Laboratories:
1. Chemical Engineers. 2. Chemists. 3.
Phpsicists. 4. Hydraulice Engineers.EEn-
gineering Dept.: 1. Mechanical, Elec-
tricaland Civil Engineers. Training
duction Planning-Industrial Engineer-
ing-Financial and Personnel. Trainees
will be given individual training. Spe-
cial work experiengps, guidance and
observations will be used to develop
latent capabilities. Programs are de-
signed - to give necessary training in a
specialized field as well as to broaden
know.ledge of methods used in manu-
facturing, processing and distributing
K-C products. Trainees may work
through actual jobs in mills as well
as accept special assignments in vari-
ous divisions of the corporation. Train-
ing may involve manual or shift work.
Program from 6 to 12 months duration.
Training may be given at any of their
mill locations in the U.S.
Lu Van, Inc., Belding, Mich. Product
Engineer. Graduate engineer with four
or five years experience. Talent must
be diversified enough to handle new
product introduction from designers
sketches to final production run. Re-
quire that the applicant be able to
contact potential customers for con-
tract work in light metal fabrication
and supervise that work from part
print to final production.
Management Consulting Firmt in Chi-
cago. Regional Sales Representative. Di-
rectly responsible to the company's
sales manager for establishing and
maintaining a new regional sales of-
fice. Will be responsible for sales and
service of the company's products in a
10-state area to be assigned to that
office.; Age: 30-40. Must be in good
health, with the physical stamina and
interest to permit considerable travel-
ing. College education or equivalent,
with training in electronics and the
physical sciences. Some commercial
training is also advantageous. Must
,have at least two years of successful
selling experience, preferably with tech-
nical products to industrial users.
Should also have previous experience
in managing a small office.
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1959-60
Morenci, Mich. - H.S. Mathematics.
Mt. Clemens, Mich. -- H.S. Social
'i~Iuw-1 1 nT ivncn.- cncev+'.a~e
. .. engagement announced
Brodey-E isma n
Dr. and Mrs. David F. Brodey of
Brightwaters, Long Island, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Linda Sue, to Michael
M. Eisman, son 'of Mr. and Mrs.
H. Seymour Eisman, Jr., of At-
Miss Brodey graduated from
Bay Shore High School, New York,
in 1958. She is now a sophomore
at the University.
Mr. Eisman received his BA and
MA degrees in history from the
University. He was a member of
Tau Delta Phi fraternity, the
Choral Union Society, and held an
assistantship in the Classical Stu-
dies department. He will attend
the Officer Candidate School, U.S.
Navy, at Newport, R. I.
An April wedding is planned.
Richard Ware, vice-chairman of
the Ann Arbor Planning Commis-
sion, has been named chairman of
the Washtenaw County Research
Panel by William I. Scheel, chair-
man of the Washtenaw County
The panel is to develop meas-
ures to, collect and classify the
physical, social and economic
structure of the county.
Discussions by the panel are ex-
pected to include the problems of
population, land ' use, industrial
and commercial activity, housing,
industrial and commercial mobili-
ty or stability, trends in agricul-
tural activity and special charac-
teristics of the area.
"The organization of this group
marks a milestone in cooperation
among planning groups in the
county," Ware said. "The collec-
tion of data needed by all, of us
for planning and promotion of de-
velopment is' a most significant
Others on the panel include:
University professors of planning,
sociology, public health and busi-
ness administration; representa-
tives of banks, chambers of com-
merce, public utility companies,
newspapers, public schools and
state and county government;
Robert Leary, director of the Ann
Arbor Planning Commission; and
Gwen Morhous, chairman of the
Ypsilanti City Planning Commis-
The panel will meet early in
"BICYCLE RIDER"--This painting is one of the many paintings
that will be on exhibit at the University Museum of Art starting
Wednesday. All the paintings are by people who have won Ful-
bright awards for further study. The exhibition is circulated 'by
the Smithsonian Institution.
Univerit Museum To Exhibit
Fuibright Winners' Paintings
."r}'C 'Ro "r ::.'%.' ,y'.7C.... rrZ.. . . i .va Y +'y. v $ ' '. S . ,. 4 tia svX %wl.v n~e"
ORGANIZATION NOTICES .
Am. Chem. Soc., Weokly Luncheon
Meeting-a program for everyone,, Oct.
20, 12 Noon, 3003 Chem. Bldg.
Arab Club, Public Lecture, Oct. 20,
8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre: Speak-
er: Dr. H. K. Selim, Director of the
Arab Information Ctr. in Washington,
D.C. & former Vice-Pres. of Cairo
Univ., "Arab Problems Before the U.N.
Congregational, Disciples, E & R Stud.
Guild, Loud Lecture, John Deschner,
"The Mission of the Church to the
Whole World," Oct. 18, 6:45 p.m.; Meet
at 524 Thompson or 1st Cong. Church
* * *
Congregational, Disciples, E & R Stud.
Guild, Fireside: 5th Week Evaluation,
Oct. 19, 8:30 p.m., 524 Thompson:
* * *
Gamma Delta, Supper at 6 p.m.,
Program at 7 p.m.-Speaker: Rev. A.
Scheips, "Is Christ Found in Lodge Re-
ligion?" Oct. 18, 1511 Washtenaw.
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking, Oct.
18, 2 p.m., Meet in back of Rackham
* * s
La Sociedad Hispanica, Tertuilia, Oct.
19, 3-5 p.m., 3050 FB. Coffee and con-
Newman Club, Communion Breakfast
after 9:30 Mass; speaker:Dr. A. Wheel-
er, "The Racial Problems" at 8 p.m.,
Oct. 18, Father Gabriel Richard Center.
* * *
Hillel Found., Supper Club at 6
p.m.; Leader of Panel: Prof. J. Gindin,
"The Truth- About Exodus" at 8 p.m.,
Oct. 18, 1429 Hill.
* * *
Israeli Folk Dance Group, Oct. 19,
7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill.
* * *
Stamm Found., 1st Meeting of Year,
Oct. 18, 7 p.m., Lane Hall. All E.U.B.
Unitarian Stud. Group, Meetin-Dis-
cussion Leader: Dr. W. C. Trow, "Hu-
manism," Oct. 18, 7 p.m. 1917 Wash-
Paintings by United States Ful-
bright grant winners will be on
exhibit beginning Oct. 22, at the
University's Museum of Art.
The exhibit, entitled "Fulbright
Painters," will continue through
Nov. 15 in the West Gallery of
Alumni Memorial Hall.
The show was- planned by the
Smithsonian Institution in co-
operation with the Institute of
International Education to mark
the tenth anniversary of the Ful-
bright program. It surveys the
work of American painters who
have received Fulbright grants for
study abroad since the program
Lloyd Goodrich, dirctor of the
Whitney Museum of American Art
in New York, chose the paintings
after a careful study of work by
the 200 artists who have traveled
$0 India, the Far East, Greece and
Europe on Fulbright , grants and
The exhibition is now circulat-
ing among 20 museums throughout
the country through the Smith-
sonian Institution Traveling Ex-
Approximately 1,300 scholarships
have been awarded to young
American artists in the fields of
architecture, creative writing,
dance, design, drama, music, paint-
ing, sculpture and the theater arts
by the Institute of International
Education which administers :the
preliminary selection of Fulbright
Willow Run, Mich. - Science/Math
For any additional information co
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 35
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Use Daily Classifieds!
Are you ready?-we are
To Ge On Sale
Single tickets for all perform-
ances in the current Platform At-
traction series will go on sale be-
ginning tomorrow at 10 a.m. MAIN AT LIBERTY ANN ARBOR
Season tickets are available
through Thursday. Ann Arbor's Most Fashionable Address
Box office hours are 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
This Is Anne
This Is Anne
Pick a Posy
Pick a plaid
Pick some fringe on the side of it
Pick some yummy soft material
Pick a narrow leather belt and
a terrific, comfortable all-occasion
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