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October 25, 1959 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-25

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

Y

HUJPrnuKUw:
Chemistry Demonstrator
Burned in Lab Explosion"

FOR TRAVELS, RESEARCH:
Regents Approve Leaves, Off-Campus Assigmnents

A lecture demonstrator for the
chemistry department suffered
burns on both hands at noon Fri-
day when a demonstration he was
preparing for an afternoon class
burst into flame.
John Byrd, 36 years old, sus-
tained moderate to severe phos-
phorous burns on both hands
when a solution of phosphorous
and carbon disulphide ignited ex-
plosively.
Byrd was alone in the prepara-
tion room in the chemistry build-

ing at the time, but Mrs. Gwyn V.
Hudson, a research assistant, was
passing by in a hallway when the
accident occurred.
Mrs. Hudson took Byrd to the
University Medical Center, where
he was admitted to the hospital.
His condition yesterday was re-
ported as good, but University
Hospital officials could not say
when he would be released from
the hospital.
No damage to the preparation
room was reported.

MACSHORE CLASSICS

TRICK OR TREAT?-Gargoyle editor Richard Pollinger, '60,
(seated) leads staff members Laurie Epstein, '62, (far left); Dale
Hesse, '61, (far right); and two other unidentified evil spirits in
some pure, unadulterated entertainment for the children at the
University Hospital.r
Halloween Part Given
For Crippled Children

The Regents recently approved
ten leaves of absence and two off-
campus assignments.
Mrs. Kamer Aga-Oglu, curator 1
in the Museum of Anthropology,1
was assigned duty in the Far East
from October 15, 1959 to Jan. 15,
1960.
Mrs. Aga-Oglu has been asked
to attend the first international,
congress on Turkish art to be held
at Ankara, Turkey.,
Prof. Robert Lado, director of
the English Language Institute,
will be in the Far East from Oct.7
1, to Nov. 30, 1959.
He will assist in setting up a'
program for the training of Japa-
nese teachers of English in Japan1
under a contract administered by
the University and supported by
the Ford.Foundation.
Prof. Lado will also participate
in seminars and conferences for
teachers ofEnglish in Thsiland,
Laos and South Viet Nam as part
of an International Cooperation
Administration project: being ad-
ministered by the University.
Leave without salary was 'given
to Mrs. Mary C. Bromage, in{
structor in business writing in the
business administration school, for
the second semester of the 1959-60
year.
A sabbatical leave for the second
semester of 1959-60 was granted
to Stuart W. Churchill, professor
of chemical engineering. He will
complete a manuscript for a book
on chemical kinetics and the trans-

port of energy, mass and momen-
tum.
Prof. Richard A. Deno, of the
pharmacy college, was given sick
leave from Oct. 1, 1959 to Feb. 1,
1960.
A sabbatical leave from Nov. 1,
1959 to April 30, 1960, was granted
to Dr. Moses M. Frohlich, professor
of psychiatry in the medical school.
Dr. Frohlich plans to complete sev-
eral research projects.
Prof. Theodore Heger of music
school was granted a sabbatical
leave for the second semester of
1959-60 to study the unpublished
works of Franz Joseph Haydn.
Leave without pay was granted
to Charles E. Lindahl, research as-
sociate in the University Research
Institute, from Oct. 1, 1959 to Nov.
30, 1959, to prepare for a prelimi

nary examination for the doctorate
in electrical engineering.
Mrs. Mary S. Newcomb, occupa-
tional information specialist in the
Bureau of Psychological Services,
was granted leave without pay
ToRename'
The Regents, in their meeting
Friday, approved a change which
renamed the Department of En-
gineering Drawing in the engineer-
ing college to the Department of
Engineering Graphics, effective
Jan. 1, 1960.

from Sept. 1, 1959 to Aug. 31,
Her husband, Prof. Theodo
Newcomb of the social-psyck
office, is on sabbatical leave
ing that period.
Prof. Julius D. Schetzer,
engineering college, was
leave without salary for the a
semester of 1959-60.
Prof. Warren L. Smith, c
economics department, was
leave without pay for the s
semester of 1959-60. He has
asked to prepare a monograj
the Commission of Money
Credit established by the
Foundation and the Committ
Economic Development.
Sick leave for the first sen
of 1959-60 was granted to E
A. Yates, associate profess
engineering mechanics.

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Many of University Hospital's
crippled children laughed Wednes-
day night.
Gargoyle, campus humor maga-
zine, threw a pre-Halloween party'
for ;them. Under the direction of
party director Dale Hesse, '61, and
assistant Laurie Epstein, '62, cider
and ice cream were served to the
young patients, and due to an
over-estimation in the buying of

food, there was enough left for
several doctors and nurses.
As the evening wore on, the
children ,wore out. After several
hours of festivities, three of the
youngest girls were noticed asleep
in their cribs.
Slowly the lights were dimmed,
and while the other children were
put to bed, the staff crept quietly
out.

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I DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

aS/CS

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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 4n 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.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1959
VOL. LXX, NO. 30
General Notices
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre box office
open 10-5 today; season tickets and
single tickets for all Playbill 1959/60
productions available. Eugene Labiche's
"Horse Eats Hat" ("An Italian Straw
Hat") will be presented this week, Wed.,
Sat., _:00 p.m. at the Mendelssohn.
Benjamin F. Moore, president of the
University Non-Academic Employees
Local Union No. 1583, AFSCME, 'AFL-
CIO, has called a special meeting of
the local union, Sun., Oct. 25, at 5:00
p.m. in Rm. 3R of the Michigan Union.
Lectures
Lecture: Llewelyn Williams, Econom-
ic Botanist will speak on "Forests of
the Amazon Valley ani its Natural Re-
sources" on Mon., Oct. 26 at 4:15 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheater.
Academic Notices
Automatie Programming and Numer-
ical Analysis Seminar: Bruce W. Arden
will speak on "Formal Differentiation
of Algebraic Expressions," Mon., Oct.
26, 4 p.m. in Rm. 3209 Angell Hall.
Engineering Mechanics S e m i n a r,
Mon., Oct. 26 at 4:00 p.m. in Rm. 218,
W. Engrg. Bldg. Hadley Smith, Assoc..
Prof. of Engineering Mechanics, will
speak. The title of his talk will be "Im-

plications of Similar Boundary Layers."
Coffee will be served at 3:30 p.m.
Cancer Research Seminar. Dr. Ar-
mand J. Guarino, Asst. Prof. of Bio-
logical Chemistry will speak on "The
Metabolism of Molds and Their Rela-
tion to Cancer" on Tues., Oct. 27 at
7:30 p.m. in Em. 1564, E. Med. Bldg.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof. Michio'
Suzuki of the Univ. of Ill. will speak
on "A Theorem of Generalized Char-
acters" on Tues., Oct. 27 at 4-:10 p.m.
in Em. 3011 Angell Hall. Refreshments'
at 3:30, Em. 3212 Angell Hall.
Placement Notices
Announcement for professional ex-
aminations for the Buffalo Public
Schools to be held Sat.,. Oct. 31, 1959,
for positions available Sept. 1960. Ap-
plications must be filed with the Super-.
intendent of Schools, Attention Coor-
dinator. of Personnel, 722 City. Hall,
Buffalo 2, N. Y,
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1959-60
school year.
Barker, N.Y. -- Vacancy on Guidance
Staff.
Richmond, Mich. -- English/Social
Studies/Health for 7th Grade.'
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext, 489.
The following companies wil linter-
view at the Engrg. Placement office,
128H W. Engrg., Ext. 2182 or 2021.
Oct. 29:
Sylvania Electric Products, Inc., Com-
pany wide. BS: ChE, EE, E Math, E
Phys'. IE, ME, Met. MS: BE and ME.
PhD: EE and Met. All degrees: Physics
and Math. Citizenship required.
U.S. Gypsum Co., Gypsum, Ohio, De-,
troit, and Grand Rapids. BS' ME and
ChE.
U.S. Gov't. Nat'l Aero & Space Admin.
Cleveland, Ohio; Wash., D.C.; Langley
Field, Va.; Moffett Field., Calif.; Ed-
wards, Calif. All, degrees: AE, ChE, BE,
E Math, E Mech, E Physics, Instru,

Mat'ls, Mech, Met. and Nuclear. 'All
phases of Chemistry - MS and PhD.
All degrees: Physics and Math. Citizen-
ship required.
ARO, Inc., Arnold Engrg. Dev. Ctr.,
Tullahoma, Tenn. All degrees: AL, EE,
E Math, EM, E Physics, Instru, ME.
Particularly Math grads with interest
in dev. of digital computers. Citizen-
ship required.
Caterpillar Tractor Co., "Design" at
Peoria, Aurora, Decatur and Joliet, Ill.
"Research, Sales and Service" at Peoria
only. BS or MS: AE, CE, EE, E Math
for research computers, EM, E Physics
for research, IE w/ME option, and ME.
Feb., June and Aug. grads. Must be
male U.S. citizen.
National, Steel Corp., Great Lakes
Steel Corp., Detroit, Mich. Stran-Steel
Corp., Detroit and Terre Haute, Ind.
BS: ChE, CE, EE, IE, ME and Met. MS:
BE, IE, ME and Met. Feb. and June
grads. Must be male U.S. citizen. Also:
BS in Law, Labor Ec., Market Res., Ec.,
and "Labor Relations.
Northern Ill. Gas Co., Aurora; Bell-
wood, Bloomington, Blue, Island, Crys-
tal Lake, Dixon* Glenview, Joliet and
Ottawa. BS: ChE, CE, EE, IE, ME. Feb.,
June and Aug. grads. Must be male U.S.
citizen.
Texaco Inc., New York, N.Y. All de-
rees: ChE, EE, and ME. BS: CE, IE and
Met. MS: CE. First choice: Feb. grads.
Second choice: June grads. Men only.
Please read Texaco form on this, board
before scheduling.
Oct. 29 and 30:
McDonnel Aircraft Corp., St. Louis,
Mo. All degrees: AE, EE, and E Phys.
BS: CE and EM. MS: CE and Instru.
Citizenship required.
Firestone Tire and Rubber Co., Akron,
Ohio. All degrees: ChE, EE, and ME.
Feb, and June grads. Must be male
U.S. citizen.
Union Carbide Corp., Linde Co.,
N.Y.C. BS or MS: ChE, DE, EE, IE, ME,
Met., Chem., Physics and E Phys.

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