THE MICHIGAN DAILY
USES CASE STUDY:
Architect Emphasizes Organization
By JOHN FISCHER
The importance of organization
and a definite procedure for solv-
ing architectural problems were;
yesterday stressed by Milton Fis-
cher, partner of the architectural
firm Corning and Moore of Wash-,
ington, D. C.
Speaking at the architecture
auditorium, Fischer gave the;
methods that he uses in designing
of a building.
Many students after graduating
from an architectural college are
not aware of the procedures of an
architectural firm, he said.
One of the procedures least
known is how to work with a
The first thing an architectl
must do is determine his, client's
requirements, he declared.
As an example, Fischer referred
to his designing of the Educa-
tional Center of the American,
Association of University Women
* In designing of this building,
consideration had to be made for
the continued growth of the
AAUW, and the subsequent in-
creased need for space within ten
years, he explained.
The importance of this becomes
apparent, Fischer said, because of
the effect on design.
If an organization wishes to
construct a building with greater
office space for future growth
than it presently needs, it must
lease this space to others in the
meantime, he said.
This requires more flexibility, in
respect for the wishes of ten-
ants, Fisher said.
After the needs of the client
have been analyzed and the size of
the building determined, the site
selection and a zoning analysis of
this site must be made.
Fischer emphasized the impor-
tance of analyzing the client's
needs, to prevent trying to sand-
wich a building into the wrong
In addition, before the archi-
tect puts pencil to paper, he must
determine the peculiar problems
of the design. In the AAUW build-
ipg's case, it must serve three
The Educational Center must
serve as office space of the na-
tional headquarters of the -AAUW,
it must serve as a center for
service and social functions, and
it must aesthetically serve as a
symbol of the AAUW, Fischer said.
Fischer also emphasized the im-
portance of not dealing with too
many representatives of an organ-
ization. In his agreement with the
AAUW, they agreed to appoint a
committee with a maximum mem-
bership of eight to work with him.
Better screening of applicants
before admission to Eastern Michi-
gan University is Raying off in
terms of improved scholarship.
there, William C. Lawrence, Vice-
president for Student Affairs said
Lawrence cited the reduction of
withdrawals due to academic rea-
sons from about 350 in previous
years to only 200 in 1959..
He also reported that the screen-
ing process appears to -result in
students who are much better
quallfiee. to take advantage of
college education and willing to
work harder once enrolled.
Since the new screening pro-
gram was instituted, remedial Eng-
lish sections at EMU have been
reduced in number from six to
two, and the number of students
with borderline or unsatisfactory
records has been cut from about'
850 to approximately 625.
EMU's screening program seems
able to admit only able students,
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 5)
with degrees in Economics or Business
Administration for Management Train-
ing Program, Production, Industrial
Management or Statistics. Women with
degrees in Liberal Arts or Bus. Admin.
for secretarial positions.
Fri., Nov. 13:
Union Carbide Nuclear Co.-See above
Bureau of the budget, Washington,
D.C. Location of work: Washington,
D.C. Graduates: Feb. June, or Aug.
Functions of the Bureau: Preparation
and administration of the Budo~t; 2)
Improvement of government organiza-
tion and management; 3) Improvement
of, accounting and other phases of fi-
nancial management; 4) Legislative
Analysis and review; 5) Coordination
and improvement of federal statistics.
Men and women with degrees In Econ-
omics, BS, MS or PhD? in Natural Re-
sources, or LLB for Foreign Trade, La-
bar Economics, Management Training,
Public Admin. or Statistics.
New England Mutual Life Insurance
Co., Detroit, Mich. Location of work:
Detroit and metropolitan area-Eastern
haft of Mich. Graduates: Feb. or June.
Life Insurance. Men with degrees in
Liberal Arts or Business Admin., Law
or Education for Territory Sales and
The following part-time jobs are
available to students. Applications for
these jobs can be made in the Non-
Academic Personnel Office, Rm. 1020
Admin. Bldg., during the following
hours: Monday through Friday, 1:30
p.m. to 4:45 p.m. Employers desirous of
hiring students for part-time work
should contact Jim Stempson, Student.
Interviewer, at NO 3-1511. Ext. 2939.
1 Busboy at a small campus restaurant
(10:30 a.m.-2 p.m.. Mon.-Fri.)
1 Drive laundry truck (3-5:30 p.m.,
1 Film Handler - Audio-Visual (8-10
a.m., Mbn.-Fri.; 8-12 noon Sat.)
1 Full time or part time sales clerk at
office supply co.
1 Dishwasher (3 meals, Wed. and Fri.,
1-2 Sales clerks to demonstrate office
equipment (8:30-5:00 p.m., or 8:30-12
noon and 1-5 p.m.)
1 Art or Architecture student to do
severalcolor perspective drawings
1 Sales clerk in dept. store (5-9 p.m.,
Mon-Fri., 12-9 p.m., sat.)
1 Full or part time sales clerk at of-
lice supply. co.
1 Waitress at small campus restaurant
(10:30-a.m.-2 p.m. Mon.-Fri.)
1 Addressing and answering queries for
college record club
1 Art or Architecture student to do
several color perspective drawings
1 Sales clerk in dept. store (5-9 p.m.,
Mon.-Fri., 12-9 p.m., Sat.)
... speaks on architecture
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