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November 30, 1947 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-30

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NOVEMBER 30, 1947

THE MTCHIkGAN DATLY

PAGE THREE

hIAI '1r n ln wn r .

Property Law,
Lectures Will
Be Given Here
Special lectures and discussion
panels for members of the state
bar association will be included in
the Community Property Institute
to be held tomorrow through Sat-
urday in Hutchins Hall.
Conducted primarily for law
students, the Institute will deal
with problems created by the new
Michigan Community Property
Law. Lectures to students will be
held at 4:15 p.m. daily in Rm.
100, Hutchins Hall.
Principal lecturer on the pro-
gram is Prof. William E. Burby,
of the University of Southern Cal-
ifornia. Law School. Burby's com-
ments will be from personal ex-
perience for California is one of
the 13 states having a community
property law.

Campus Highlights

CAMPUS CLOSE-UPS:
Geist Guides AVC Program;
Works on Chem Doctorate

West Lodge ...
West Lodge will hold its weekly
coffee hour from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
today in the conference room.
Coffee and cookies will be serv-
ed and there will be dancing to
records. Football movies of the
Ohio State-Michigan game will be
shown in the gym at 6:45 p.m.
All students are welcome to at-
tend according to Irene Silco,
West Lodge recreation director.
* * *
Louis XII bLecture ..
Prof. Warner Pa.Lterson, of
the Romance Language Depart-
ment, will address Le Cercle
Francaise on the life of Louis
XI1I, at 4:10 p.m. Tuesday, Al-
umni Memorial Hall.
This is the second in the
1947-48 lecture series being

sponsored by Le Cepcle Fran-
caise. Tickets for the series may
be obtained at the secretary's
office, Romance Language
Building.
Willow Federalists **.
Willow Village students inter-
ested in forming a village chap-
ter of the United World Federal-
ists will meet at 7:15 p.m. Tues-
day, in the West Lodge Lounge.
Talk On 'The Brain' ...
"Learning and the Brain" is
the topic of the lecture to be giv-
en by Dr. Clifford T. Morgan,
chairman of the John Hopkins
University psychology depart-
ment at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
the Rackham Amphitheatre.
NOW

By BEN ZWERLINGa
These who deny that a strong
social awareness can be blended
with a slide rule to yield a well-
rounded individual, are rudely re-
futed in the person of Jack Geist.
fhe 26-year-old Ph.D. - pre,
sumptive in chemical engineering,
doubles as the chairman of AVC's
campus chapter. Round-faced,
personable, Geist guides AVC's
vast program between sessions of
doctorate research on spray noz-
zles.
"The engineer cannot be dis-
sociated from society," Geist
points out. "He's as much a part
of the community as anyone else."
Citizen First
"Neither are the veterans in a
class by themselves," the former
engineering school instructor as-
serts. "It's one of the prime mis-
sions of AVC to point this out-
to drive home the realization that
a particular interest doesn't make
a particular society. The veteran,
whatever his wartime hangover,
is still a citizen first."
And so, Geist explains, it's not
at all incongruous that an engi-
neer should be leading the Ameri-
can Veterans Committee. "Nor is
it incongruous that the AVC, a
veterans' group, should reach out

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Only The Finest Quality

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

FIGHT' EM-A comely young
Southern California coed shows
how her school's team will block
the Wolverines from the Rose
Bowl (she hopes).
Faculty Talks Series
A new series of 15-minute talks
on international, national, state
and municipal affairs, transcribed
by the University Broadcasting
Service, will begin Wednesday
over two Michigan radio stations.

R

At Prices That Are Fair
Main at Liberty

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
SUNDAY, NOV. 30, 1947
VOL. LVIH, No. 59
Notices
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home, to stu-
dents Wednesday afternoon, Dec.
3, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Faculty Meeting, College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts:
4:10 p.m., Dec. 1, Rm. 1025, An-
gell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
AGENDA
1. Consideration of the min-
utes of the meeting of Nov. 3,
1947 (pp. 1385-1387).
2. Consideration of reports
submitted with the call to this
meeting.
a. Executive Committee-Prof;
William Frankena.
b. University Council - Asso.
Prof. C. J. McHale. No report.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate School-Prof. R. C. Angell.
d. Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs-Prof. J. M.
Cork.
e. Deans' Conference - Dean
Hayward Keniston. No report.
3. Degree Program in Russian
Studies.
4. Preprofessional Program in
Medicine and the Combined Cur-
riculum in Letters and Medicine.
5. Prof. Clark Hopkins' motion
re University expansion.
N-

C 6. Examining Services of the
University-Dr. R. M. W. Travers.
7. New business.
8. Announcements.
Faculty and Veteran Students:
The final date for the approval of
requisitions for the purchase of
books, equipment and special sup-
plies will be Wednesday, Jan. 7,
1948.
Transfer Student Testing Pro-
gram: Scores, together with man-
uals of interpretation, are now
available to those students who
recently completed the Transfer
Student Testing Program. Stu-
dents with less than sixty hours
of credit may obtain their test
scores in the Academic Counselors
Office, 108 Mason Hall. Upper-
class students may get their test
scores and manuals from the of-
fice of their department of con-
centration. Upper-class students
who listed no concentration ad-
viser should go to the Academic
Counselor's Office.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 201
Mason Hall (See note at bottom).
The Naval Research Labora-
tories will have two representa-
tives here on Monday and Tues-
day, Dec. 1 and 2, to interview
February and June graduates for
civilian scientific and technical
jobs. The examination will be
held in January to establish eligi-
bility lists of chemists, physicists,
mathematicians, metallurgists,
psychologists, and librarians.
Federal Department Stores, De-
troit, Michigan, will interview
men and women graduating in
February for department store

into society as a whole with a pro-
gram that embraces all people."
Three Purposes
The AVC is this year focusing
its sights three ways, Geist says.
"Keeping the national and in-
ternational picture in view, were
acting locally to meet immediate
problems confronting us as citi-
zens of the University community.
We're also trying to provide our
members and everyone else with
a little of that very necessary in-
gredient, social relief."
Many who have followed AVC's
program and its unfolding have
remarked that the chapter is a-
mong the more active, the more
successful organizations on camp-
us.
Explanation Easy
"This is easy to explain," says
Geist, "AVC on campus not only
has several dozen good organizers
who are devoted to leading thm
chapter's program, we've also got
a membership of 330 sincere and
active persons who are always
ready to help."
Professional Student
Geist, who regards himself as a
professional student, has studied
chemical engineering and has
taken part in political action
groups at the Newark College of
Engineering, Purdue University.
Pennsylvania State College and
the University of Michigan. Whilc
in service he edited an Army field
publication on chemical warfare,
and taught chemical engineering
to GI students.
It was at Penn State that Jack
won his first teaching job, but
even more importnt, it was at
Penn State that Jack met Addi
his pretty wife. She has become
his partner in many of his politi-
cal action endeavors.
Jack goes it alone in his engin-
eering program, though, for Add'
is a student of social work. Per-
haps that explains why AVC's
program is setting a more rapid
pace than Jack's research for his
doctor's thesis.
executive training on Tuesday,
Dec. 2
U. S. Rubber Company, Misha-
waka, Indiana, will interview Feb-
ruary graduates on Wednesday,
Dec. 3, for the following positions:
1. Production: Non - technical
graduates to train for supervisory
positions, Mishawaka, Indiana. A
few openings in Chicago.
2. Credit work: Mishawaka, In-
diana. A few openings in Chicago.
3. Industrial Engineers: Indus-
trial Engineering degree or Busi-
ness Administration with engi-
neering background. Mishawaka,.
Indiana. A few openings in Chi-
cago.
4. Control work: Chemical En-
gineers. A few openings in Chi-
cago.
5. Development work on lastex.
rubber, plastics: Chemists, Physi-
cists, Chemical Engineers. Provi-
dence, Rhode Island.
For complete information and
appointments, call the Bureau o
Appointments, 201 Mason Hall.
extension 371.
(Continued on Page 4)
1 old Thoseo onds!

+ G UIILD NIE'WS
The CONGREGATIONAL-DIS- Student Center. Supper will fol-
CIPLES Guild will meet for sup- low the hour of discussion.
per at 6 p.m. today in the Con- Provost James Adams will speak
gregational Church. to the ROGER WILLIAMS Guild
Russell Fuller, national presi- at 6 p.m. today on "Education's
dent of the Disciples Student Fel Contribution to Tomorrow's
lowship, will report on the World World."
Conference he attended in Oslo, * * *
Norway during the past summer. The MICHIGAN CHRISTIAN
Barbara Stauffer will lead the FELLOWSHIP will meet at 4:30
worship service. p.m. today in Lane Hall to dis-
* * * cuss "Missions."
GAMMA DELTA, Lutheran "We Are All Brothers," public
";udont Club, will have its regular elude a discussion on the races of
meeting at 4 p.m. today at the ma nkind.
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