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March 17, 1953 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-03-17

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PAGE11

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1953

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MORE TRASH TROUBLES:
Garbage Disposal Costly for Fraternities
Q f *R *4

Opportunity To Travel
Abroad Offered Students

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ll

1' '

3

,,,

By HARRY LUNN
Ann Arbor's garbage disposal
troubles have cropped up anew.
This time complaints are co-
ing from the Interfraternity coun-
cil which has discovered that in-
dividual houses are paying as
much as $15 a month to have ref-
use carted away when the city is
supposed to provide the service
free.
CONTACTED yesterday by Ken
Cutler, '54BAd., of the IFC, Mayor
William 0. Brown, Jr., agreed that
city collectors should be doing the
job and referred Cutler to the
public works department.
An interview is being schedul-
ed with a department official
later this week, Cutler said, and
a list of houses with garbage
troubles will be presented to the
eity at that time.
As $40,000 to $50,000 taxpayers,
the fraternities were in the dark
about the service but are now in-
terested in getting the problem
solved,, IFC officials said.
The" city is supposed, to pick up
garbage in residential 'districts
twice a week, although other refuse
must be hauled away privately,
city engineer George Sandenburg
said last night.
Meanwhile, Panhellenic presi-
dent Diane Harris, '53, reported
last night that as far as she knew
sororities had made no complaint
about their garbage collections.
Original One Act
To Be Presented
An original one act play, "Cream
Puff Queen," will be presented by
the Ann Arbor Civic Theater at 8
p.m. tonight in the small audi-
torium of the Ann Arbor High
school.
Weston To Speak
Prof. William Weston, of the
botany department at Harvard
University will lecture at 4:15 p.m.
today in Rackham Amphitheater
on "Points of Interest in the Fun-
gi of Deterioration."

..:........::'
..............
... ... .. . ..
v:aiyJae.Fr
STATE ASEMB-.
NSA{:}:}To:,, Parley on. Problems.},'~r ':" 1-i
Of Studens at Aprl Meetin

(Continued from Page 2)

College students who are inter-
ested in spending theirrsummer
abroad will have an opportunity to
learn about the "Experiment in
International Living" by attending
a meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in
Rm. 3A of the Union.
The international living plan, a
non-profit educational opportun-
ity, operates on the theory that
the best way to learn about a
country is to know its people. It
places students in homes abroad
for half the summer.
Candidates for Experiment
membership should have an in-
terest in working for interna-
Hi .hSchool
Debawte Contest
To teen Here
Sixteen speakers representing
nine state high schools will begin
first round competition in the an-
nual $2,500 Detroit Free Press De-
bate Scholarship Contesttoday
here.
From the group of 16 contest-
ants, members of the speech de-
partment staff will select a final
group of six speakers to appear be-
fore the Speec~h Assembly at 4
p.m. tomorrow in.Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Beginning at 1 p.m. today, the
students will write a one hour es-
say on the general topic: "What
type of international organization
should the United States support?"
The speakers have been debating
on related topics throughout the
year.
The contestants will compete in
an oral contest at 3 p.m. in Rm.
4203 Angell Hall. U~niversity stu-
dents who are interested in ex-
temporaneous speech have been in-
vited to attend this session.
Public Health Talk
Prof. Haven Emerson of Colum-
bia University will speak on drug
addiction at 4 p.m. today in .the
School of Public Health Audi-
torium.

tional understanding, experience
in outdoor living, a good aca-
demic record and in some cases
at . least two years study in the
country's language.
An experiment group usually
consists of about ten students plus
an experienced leader. Each mem-
ber of the group lives with a dif-
ferent family in the same town for
one month.
At the meeting' tonight, stu-
dents will see a color film on the
international plan entitled "Where
Peace Begins." Former Experi-
menters will answer questions and
give firsthand information mabout
this unique way of goingeabroad.
This summer the'Experiment
will operate in twelve European
countries, as well as in India, Mex-
ico and Brazil.
Architecture.
Lecture Given
Integration of architecture with
the site is the most important con-
cern in European architecture,
James H. Livingston, who has just
returned from a trip to Europe on
a Booth Fellowship, said yester-
day.
Speaking on European architec-
ture, Livingston pointed out that
some of the best and most modern
architecture was completed be-
fore 1934.
Kellen To Analyze
Mozart LNumbers
Prof. John Kollen of the music
school will analyze Mozart's "Fan-
tasia, K. 475" and "Sonata K. 457"
at 4:15 p.m. today in Auditorium
A, Angell Hall, in the sixth in a
series of lecture-recitals sponsored
by the School of Music.
Following the analysis Wilbur
Perry of the music school will per-
form the two Mozart works.

Seminar in Hilbert Spaces will meet
Tues., Mar. 17, at 7:30 p.m. in 246 West
Engineering.
Seminar in Complex Variables will
meet Tues., Mar. 17, at 7:00 p.m. in
247 West Engineering. Mr. Richard Kao
will speak on "Capacity."
Concerts

and on Sun. at 3 and 4 o'clock only, 4th
floor, University Museums Building.
Square Dance Workshop. Everyone
welcome to dance, call, and learn new
dances. Lane Hall, 7:30-10:00 p.m.
S. R. A. Council Meeting, Lane Hall,
5 p.M.
Ballet Club. Meeting tonight in Bar-
bour Gym Dance Studio. Intermed-
iates: 7:15-8:15; Beginners: 8:15-9:15;
All persons interested are invited to at-

Student Recital. Vivien Milan, Mez- tend.
zo-soprano, will be heard at 8:30 Tues-
day evening, Mar. 17, in the Rackham onrec gm E
Assembly Hall, singing a program of Co
compositions by Handel, Mussorgsky,m ig I
Schumann, Ponchielli, and Menotti. American Society for
Presented in partial fulfillment ofs the istration Social Semina
requirements for the Master of Mysic Thurs., Mar. 19, 7:30 p.n
degree, it will be open to the general Conference Room, Rac
public. Miss Milan is a pupil of Harold Fedele F. Fauri, Dean
Haughs of Social Work nd Prc
Welfare Administration
Stanley Quartet, Gilbert Ross and "Congress at Work: 1950
Emil Raab, violins, Robert Courte, Social Security Act."
viola, and Oliver Edel, cello, will pre- public administration,p
sent the first of two spring concerts and their friends are in
at 8:30 Wednesday evening, Mar. 18, in
the Rackham Lecture Hall. The group The English Journal
will be assisted with Benning Dexter, on Wed., Mar, 18, 8 p
piano, and Clyde Thompson, double Conference Room of
bass, in a program of works by Mo- Building. Mr. Jascha K+
zart, Milhaud, and Beethoven. The pro- a paper entitled "Mer
gram will be open to the general pub- Laughter: The Idea of
lic. lead a discussion on
comedy.
EventsToyeay Forum on College
Teaching, Third session,
Deutscher Verein meeting in Room p.m., Kellogg Auditorius
3D of the M.ichigan Union, 7:30 p.m. A posed of Professors Ke
humorous skit, "Abenteur enes Ham- Roger W. Heyns, Thec
burgers," will be presented. Everyone comb, William B. Pa
welcome. 11amn M. Sattle'r, with
D. Henderson as chair
Young Democrats. Meeting at 7:30 cuss: "How to Teach
p.m., Room 3A Union, Mr. Nell Staebler, Faculty of the Universit
chairman of Democratic State Central students are invited.
Committee will speak on the topic,
"Drivers-Not Back Seat Drivers." All Undergraduate Botany
interested persons are invited to attend. Wed., Mar, 18, 7:30 p.m
Science Building. Dr. M~
J-Hop Meeting for all candidates and speak, onfthe FeloraycD
other interested persons at 5 o'clock in israteo "hsFltalkoft
Room3-A f te Unon.Everyone welcome. Refi
International Week Committee meets Roger Williams Guil
at Lane Hall, 4 p.m. ship meets Thurs. at
Prayer Room of the
Political Science Round Table meet- Church. This room is
ing at 7:45 p.m., in the Rackham Am-. the east stairs of our
phitheater. Prof. Stephen K. Bailey of building at the rear of
Wesleyan University will speak on "Re- have breakfast together
search Problems in the Legislative Pro- ished in time for our8
cess." All interested persons invited.
Roger Williams Guilt
Motion Picture. Fifteen-minute film, from 4:30 until 5:30, int
"The Living Cell," shown Mon. through All Baptist students a.
Sat, at 10:30, 12:30,, 3, and 4 o'clock are cordially welcome.

'vents
rPublic Admin-
ar will be held
in., in the West
kham Building.
2of the School
ofessor of Public
will speak on
0Revision of the
All students of
political science,
invited.
Club will meet
.m. in the East
the Rackham
essler will read
"dith's Spiritual
Life" and will
the nature of
and University
n, March 20, 3-5
.. A panel co-in
enneth P. Davis,
Modore M. New-
mer, and Wil-
Professor Algo
irman, will dis-
by Discussion."
ty and graduate
iy Club. Meeting
n., 1139 Natural
haurice W. Sen-
Departmnent, will
Java" and will
h lantern slides.
:reshments.
d, YoketFellow-
;7 a.m. in the
eFirst Baptist
sat the top of
rnew education
fthe church. We
ir and are fin.-
8 O'clock classes.
1d, Lenten Chat
the Guild House.
4nd their friends

Sociology Colliquim. Dr. William W.
Biddle, Chairrhian of the Department
of Community Dynamics, Earlham Col-
lege, will speak on "Real Life Social
Laboratories," at 4:10 p.m., Wed,, Mar.
18, in the West Conference Room,
Rackham Building. All persons inter-
ested are Invited to attend.
Young Republicans. There will be a
meeting of, the Young Republicans at
7:30 p.m. Wed., Room MN, Union. A
speaker from the Hawaiian Club will
speak on Hawaiian statehood. New
members and guests are invited to at-
tend.
SRA Inter-cultural Outing, Saline
Valley Farms, Sat. and Sun., Mar. 21-22.
Phone reservations to Lane Hall by
Wed., Mar. 18.
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences.
Meeting on Wed., Mar 18, at 7:30 p.ms
in Room 3-S, Michigan Union., Mr. M,.
G. Beard will speak on "Operational
Uses of Airborne Radar." Refreshments
will be served.
Wesley Foundation. Morning Matin,
Wed., Mar. 18, from 7:30 to 7:50. Also
Refresher Tea from 4 to 5:30 p.m.,

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"The Students Is an Individual"
will be the theme of the forth-
coming Assembly of the Michigan
Region of the National Students
Association to be held in April.
On the agenda will be such top-
ics as the working student, aca-
demip freedom and bias clauses-
giving participants a chance to see
what other campuses are doing on
controversial issues.
Delegates from most of the col-
leges in Michigan will attend the
assembly, participating in forums
which will. be arranged around
four major phases of student in-
terest: economic, social, academic
and political.
* * *
PLANS FOR the Assembly were
formulated at the meeting of the

Region Executive Council of NSA
held Sunday in Detroit. A dele-
gation of eight, headed by SL
member Steve Jelin, chairman of
the NSA committee, represented
the University at the neeting.
Current projects of the regional
NSA include compiling a list of
faculty speakers from the eight
major schools in the state who will
be' available for lecturing at other
schools.
NSA is also running' a travel
bureau, located in Lane Hall. The
bureau, open every afternoon, fur-
nishes information and suggestions
to students planning to tour Eur-
ope this summer. NSA sponsored
tours offer students the opportun-
ity to meet other touring students
from all parts of the world.

READ
AND
USE
DAILY
CLASS I FIEDS

4
A

. _________________________________________

you're an engineer
and you want . . .
X a job where you can learn and grow
X to prove you can create, engineering-wise
X to prove you can handle responsibility
[Xjto be paid as much as you make yourself worth
nX security, but not a safe; dull rut
nXJto work with a growing company in a growing industry
If you're this man, we'd like to talk to you
Our representative will be here, on campus soon.
See your Placement Director for an appointment today.
We want -E N G I N E E R S: Electrical, mechanical, mining, civil, general or
Industrial. For-Sales, design and industrial engineering positions
HARNISCHFEGER CORPORATION
Headquarters in Milwaukee, Wis., 9 plants in 5 states; 18
district offices plus export offices. Established 1884. Over
4,000 employees.
L a w c a . s * s i , Q .M P I S, v A f M tS S t. , O t I 0 L I M h IS W #f @ 1 * f ' ZA U4 S

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AN OPPORTUNITY FOR GRADUATE
ENGINEERS WITH GOODYEAR
Representatives of the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company and the Goodyear
Atomic Energy Corporation will be on your campus to interview Seniors with
B.S. and advanced degrees in the following fields of technical study:

Hop Home
This Easter
Y TRINI0

CIJESTERFIELD contains tobaccos
of better quality and higher price than
any other king-size cigarette... the HEN you
same as regular you want
Chesterfield. know, what that
who smoke it al
For a full yea

I

I

K.

0...:

YOU WON'T NEED A RABBIT'S FOOT
to be sure of getting home
as planned. . . and getting
back promptly after vaca-

are asked to try a cigarette
to know, and you ought to
cigarette has meant to people
[1 the time.
t now, a medical specialist

* CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
* MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
# ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

* INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING
* CIViL ENGINEERING
! CHEMISTRY

tion... in a comfortable, de-

Opportunities for graduates with the above degrees now exist in the following
fieds:

pendable train. And you can be
equally sure of vacation fun...
traveling with your friends...
enjoying swell dining-car meals
... with lots of room to roam
around and visit.
GIVE EAR TO THESE SAYINGS!
You and two or more of
your friends can each
a :save 25% of regular
round-trip coach fares
by making the trip home and
back together on Group Plan
tickets. These tickets are good
generally between points more
+han 100 miles anart

'S

* PLANT ENGINEERING
* PRODUCTION DEVELOPMENT
* PROCESS DEVELOPMENT

* RESEARCH
* MACHINE DESIGN
* FACTORY MANAGEMENT

has given a group of Chesterfield smokers
thorough examinations every two months.
He reports:
no adverse effects to their nose, throat
or sinuses from smoking Chesterfields.

I

*. TECHNICAL SALES

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