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March 22, 1956 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-03-22

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THE MCMGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 2Z, 1956

TW W IA AL HUSAMRH1,15

.

URRENT SERIES:
Willcox Tells Historian
Views on Christianity

By TED FRIEDMAN
Prof. William Willcox of the his-
tory department said yesterday,
that because of increasing pessi-
mism, "I don't think it is an ac-
cident that we're getting a revival
today of interest in the orthodox
view of man."
Speaking yesterday afternoon as
part of the Inter-guild series
"Christianity. and Intellect," Prof.
Willcox brought out the relation
of the historian to the Christian
point of view.
Christ and Socrates
He indicated one could not ac-
cept the full spiritual conception
of Christ from historical evidence
alone. A pure historian could only
say Christ was essentially in the
same class as Socrates or any oth-
er great teacher.
From the historical view, there
is no way to imply "the Resurrec-
tion and the on-going timeless ex-
istence of this man after death."
He noted the idea of continual
progress prevalent in the last cen-
tury could not include the spiritual
picture of history.
Climax 2,000 Years Ago
"The Christian starts with the
view that the supreme climax of
history happened 2,000 years ago.
The traditional historian is so
thoroughly imbued with the idea
of progress that this simply doesn't
make any sense.
However, within the last few
years, he said, "Historians are
coming more and more to wonder
if, as you increase man's power
through inventions, you don't in-
crease his power to do evil.
Secular Pessimism
But this pessimism is necessar-
ily secular since it cannot be fully
consistant with Christian belief.
Thus, a modern secular pessimism
is replacing the traditional secu-
lar optimism.
He continued that the idea of
God as a man "was folly to the
Greeks-it has been folly ever
since to people who exist in a ra-
Announcement
Sales Continue
"What do we need those things
for?" asked a senior walking
through the Administration Bldg.
lobby.
He, referred to t he com-
mencement announcements, call-
ing cards, and souvenir booklets
now on sale in the lobby under
Senior Board auspices.
"These?" A senior class officer
answered, "these you need to let
people know you're leaving Ann
Arbor."
"Isn't that obvious anyway?"
asked the senior.
"Maybe," the officer conceded,
"but when you send announce-
ments you're pretty sure of getting
graduation presents to boot."
"Hmmmm," mused the senior.
"Yes," the officer said, "we know
it's mercenary, but these really
do serve a purpose. Interested?".
"For ten cents apiece?" The
senior inspected the sample an-
nouncement. "Good deal-I'll or-
der twenty of them."
Announcements are on sale to-
day and tomorrow from 1-5 p.m.
Academy Meeting
Members of the Michigan Acad-
emy of Sciences, Arts, and Letters
will be assembled on the Univer-
sity campus today through Satur-
day for their 60th annual meeting.
Several hundred faculty mem-
bers, research associates and public
officials from Michigan and neigh-
boring states will deliver papers at
sections meetings covering sub-
jeits ranging from American
studies through mathematics.

U _____________

Petitioning
Continues
Petitioning for two student posi-
tions on the recently established
Counseling Study Committee be-
gan yesterday and will continue
until noon Wednesday.
The committee formed by ac-,
tion of Student Government Coun-
cil Feb. 29, will investigate all as-
pects of the University's counsel-
ing services, both academic and.
psychological.
The group will include two stu-
dents from the campus at large,
and representatives from var-
ious counseling services, most
likely academic, psychological, and
Health Service.
Petition forms for the student
positions may be obtained in 1020
Administration Building.
Interviews will be held Wednes-
day by the Student Relations
Committee, and decisions of the
committee will be announced soon
thereafter.
The study group will begin its
work after spring recess, and will
present a formal report to the
Council by the fifth week of the
fall semester.
Nelson Tea
A tea will be held from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. today in the Interna-
tional Center honoring Prof. J.
Raleigh Nelson, counselor emeri-
tus to foreign students and direc-
tor emeritus of the International
Center, and his wife.
Prof. Nelson graduated from the
University in 1894 and was a mem-
ber of the faculty from 1908 to
1943.

Editor Cites
Journalistic
Evolution
John MacLallan, managing edi-
tor of the Detroit Times, yester-
day described the rapidly increas-
ing demand for reporters who are
specialists.
Addressing Sigma Delta Chi,
professional journalism fraternity,
he said, "I feel sorry for you young
people. I don't know how you're
going to contend with all this."
He explained that modern re-

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(continued from page 4)

7
e
x
F
t
F
l

porting is becoming
that reporters may
grounds in nuclear
behavioral sciences
to their standard
training.

so extensive
need back-
physics and
in addition'
journalistic

PROF. WILLCOX
... "Folly to the Greeks."
tional sort of world, that is, a world
bred on reason.
No Record of Crucifixion
"You don't seem to have any
coercive evidence to convince his-
torians about miracles. There is
no court record of the trial held
by Pontius Pilot. There is no his-
torical record of the Crucifixion."
The only evidence historians do
have is that "the man, the teach-
er" existed and that "there were
a bunch of simple folk who were
scared stiff, utterly discouraged,"
who suddenly had an explosion of
energy, he said.

He said the accepted idea is
that "There are three criteria forJ
wide, wide readership: Blood,
money and sex-and I wouldn't
want to be pinned to a wall and
shot if I had them in the wrong
order either.
"I don't adhere to that. That's3
not how I judge news," he added.-
From the time he began news-
paper work he has noted four
distinct changes. Originally, 80 per
cent of the newsrevolved around
crime.
"Many of my colleagues at this
time," he said, "carried guns."
Usually it was more in the spirit
of the bravado of the work than
out of necessity. The reporters
were young, unmarried men as
contrasted to the more or less set-
tled reporter of today.
The great Depression brought
on the next stage, which focused
sudden interest on politics and na-
tional affairs.
The third period began with the
war, and intensified this national
and international interest.
"This age, the fourth age, is
where the newspaperman will have
to know something of anthropol-
ogy, sociology, and the behavioral
sciences," he said.
But he declared, "the news-
paperman must be a reporter first
and then a specialist."
MacLellan said he is "tremend-
ously impressed by the effective-
ness of TV" and that most news-
papermen deprecate t e le v i sio n
more than they should."
Wolverine Club

on "Review of the Current Status of'
the Faraday and Kerr Effects."
Foreign Language Group. Prof. Ernst
Pulgram, Department of Romance Lan-
guages and Literatures and of Classical
Studies will speak on "The Origin of1
.Standard Literary Languages," and Prof.
Marvin Felheim, Department of English
Language and Literature, will speak on
"Teaching Literature Abroad," Thurs.,
March 22, 8:00 p.m., west Conference1
Room, Rackham Building. Refresh-1
ments.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics-
Thurs., March 22, at 4:00 p.m. In Room;
247, West Engineering Building. Arthur
C. Downing, Jr., Oak Ridge National
Laboratory, will speak on "A Finite Dif-
ference Method of Solving Elliptic Par-
tial Differential Equations." Refresh-
ments in Room 274 West Engineering
Building at 3:30 p.m.
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application' of Mathematics to Social
Science Thurs., March 22, Room 3401,
Mason Hall from 4:00-5:30 p.m. P. Clark
(Univ. of Chicago) will speak "On the
Analysis of Spatial Pattern in Popula-
tions of Organisms."
Interdepartmental Seminar on Applied
Meteorology, Thurs., March 22, 4 p.m.,
Room 4041 Natural Science Bldg. Dr.
William R. Dawson will speak on "Cli-
matic Adaptation in Desert Animals."
Events Today
Burton Holmes Travelogue, "Califor-
nia," tonight, 8:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium. Final number in the series
sponsored by the University Oratorical
Association. Tickets are on sale today
10 a.m.-8:30 p.m. in the Auditorium box
office.
Placement Notices
Tues., March 27:
St. Clair Shores, Michigan (Lakeview
School) - Teacher needs: Elementary
(Kdg. to 6th); Junior High Art; vocal
Music; Library; English; Math; Science;
High School English/Foreign Language;
Social Studies; Physical Science (with
basketball, track and coaching).
'Redford Union Schools, Detroit, Mich,
-Teacher needs: Elementary; Junior
High English; Social Studies; Math;
Auditorium; Gen. Science; Boys Coun-
selor; Commercial; Girls Physical Ed.;
IndustrialaArts.
Wed., March 28:
Midland, Mich.-Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary; Teacher of Retarded/Dir. of
Spec. Ed.; Junior High Core; Industrial
Arts-Gen. Shop; English-Latin; High
School Driver Training; Girls Phys. Ed.;
Art; Chemistry.
Gaines, Mich.-Teacher needs: Early
Elementary; Later Elementary; Head
Football Coach; English; Math; Indus-
trial Arts.
Frasier, Michigan-Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary; High School Science/Chem.
and Physics; Social Studies; Industrial
Arts.
Flint, Michigan-Teacher needs: In-
dustrial Arts; Home Ed; Vocal Music-
elementary and secondary; Special Ed
(Mentally Retarded); Speech Correction;
Instrumental Music; Phys. Ed-Mens;
Art; Arts & Crafts; Business Ed; Math;
Social Science; Biology; Physical

Science; Xlementary (Kdg. to 6th).
Thurs., March 29:
Flint, Michigan-Teacher needs; (See
above).
South Lyons, Michigan - Teacher
needs: High School Social Studies (some
P E, Assist with Football or Basketball);
Homemaking; English; Junior High
Math with Boys Basketball or Football;
Elementary (4th, 5th, 6th).
Holly, Michigan-Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary (Kdg. to 6th); Junior High
English/Social Studies; Math Science;
High School Social Science; Shop;
French-English or French-Social Stud-
ies.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Wednesday, March 28:
Allied Research Associates, Inc., Bos-
ton, Mass.-all levels in Aero., Instru-
mentation, Math., Mech., Eng. iech.,
Nuclear and Physics for Research, Devel.,
and Design.
De Laval Steam Turbine Co., Trenton,
N.J.-B.S. in Elect. and Mech. for Re-
search, Design, Prod. and Sales. U.S.
citizen.
The Lummus Co., New York, New
York-all levels in Chem., Mech., Civil
and Elect. for Design, Devel., Research,
and Construction.
Indiana and Michigan Elect. Co., Ft.
Wayne, Ind.-B.S. in Elect., Ind., Mech.
and Science for DeveL., Prod. and Sales.
U.S. citizen.
Graver Tank & Mfg. Co., East Chicago,
Ind.-B.S. in Chem., Civil, Const., Elect.,
Ind., Mech.; B.S. and M.S. in Metal. for
Research, Devel., Design, Production
and Sales.
Kendall Refining Co., Bradford, Pa.--

B.iS. and M.S. in Chem. E. for Summer
and Regular Research and Sales.
Elgin Nat'l Watch Co., Elgin, Ill.-all
levels in Chem., Civil, Elect., Ind., Instr.,
Mat., Math., Mech., Eng. Mech., Metal.,
Municipal, Nuclear, Physics and Science
for Research, Devel., Design, Prod. and
Sales.
Aeronca Mfg. Corp., Middletown, Ohio
-all levels in Aero., Civil, Elect., Mech.,
and Eng. Mech.; M.S. In Instru.; B.S.
in Materials, Physics and Science for
Research and Devel.
Kawneer Co., Niles, Mich. - B.S. and
M.S. in Aero., Chem., Civil., Const.,
Elect., Ind., Materials, Math., Mech.,
Metal and Physics for Research, Devel.,
Design, and Prod.
Republic Steel Corp., Massillon, Ohio-
B.S. in Civil, Elect., Mech., and Metal.
for Design, Prod., Const., and Sales.
U.S. citizen.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., Ext. 2182.
Representatives from 'the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Friday, March 23:
Vick Chem. Co., (Hess & Clark Div.)--.
men for Adv., Sales, Merch., and Trg.
Prog.
Tuesday, March 27:
Gardner Board & Carton Co., Middle-
toWn, Ohio-men with B.S. or B.A. in
BusAd., LS&A, Phych., Ind'l Rel., and
Acctg. for Training in Industrial Rela-
tions, Accounting and Finance, Manu-
facturing and Administration.
J. P. Morgan & Co., New York, N. Y.-
men in any field for Trainingfor Bank
Career.
National Bank of Detroit, Detroit,
Mich.-men with B.A. or M.A. in Social
Science, Psych., Econ. or Acctg. for
Management Training in Customer Re-
lations, Supervision, Acctg. and Busi-
ness Development.

Herpolsheimers Co., Grand ' Rapids,
Mich.-men and women for Executive
Traning in Advertising, Promotion, Op-
erations, Personnel, Control, and Mer-
chandising. This is one of the Allied
Stores throughout the U.S.
National Biscuit Co., New York, N.Y.-
men with B., BS, or BBA, Acctg. or
Finance majors preferred, for Manage-
ment Training in Acctg. and Finance.
Single men who are non-draftable.
Wednesday, March 28:
YWCA-women for Executive Training
for any program anywhere in U.S.
U.S. Navy Officer Procurement -
women for WAVE Officer Training.
Elgin National Watch Co., Elgin, Ill.-
men in LS&A and BusAd for Marketing
Training Program and Management
Training Program.
Springfield Group, Springfield, Mass.-
men in any field for Underwriting,
Management, Field Work, and Claims.
Thursday, March 29:
Anaconda Wire and Cable Co., Hast-
ings-on-Hudson, N.Y.-men in BusAd or
Acctg., and students interested in Tech-
nical Sales or Acctg. for Sales, Acctg.,
of Manufacturing.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., Ext.
371.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
Meeting of the Summer Placement
Service in Room 30, Michigani Union,
Thurs., March 22, from 1 to 4:45 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERvIEWS:
Thursday, March 22:
Representatives from various camps
and businesses will interview at the
Summer Placement Service meeting.
Hess & Clark, Division of the Vick
Chemical Co., will interview at Chem.
for summer jobs. They will also be at
the Bureau of Appointments on Friday,
March 23 for Engineers and Sales.
,:.:"::;;:" "">.-s.. .41: ::: :: ,.: ":::,:; :^v[.. .

B.S. and M.S. in Chem. E. for Summer Herpoisheimers Co., Grand Rapids.

40

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A

U of D Lawr Dean to Speak
Be fore Michigan Crib Today
Rev. Fr. David C. Bayne, DeanE
of the University of Detroit School
of Law, will speak before the
Michigan Crib Pre-Law Society at
8 p.m. today in the Union, society
president Carole Moskowitz, '57,
announced yesterday. - >
The title of his address will be {
"The Law, the Lawyer, and the
Law School."
Father Bayne holds an A.B. de-
gree from the University of De-
troit, a Bachelor of Law degree}
from Georgetown University and :
a Doctorate of Law from Yale
University Law School. He was
ordained to the priesthood in 1952. X . X&
Recently Father Bayne was ap-
pointed to the Judicial Council of
Michigan by Governor G. Mennen
Williams. He is also a member of
the Detroit Bar ,.ssociations Com-
mittee on Legal Aid and Chairman
of the Conference of Jesuit Law
Schools for this year. REV. FR. D. C. BAYNE
-..- to speak today
Phelps To Speak
Prof. Dudley M Phelps will

4 For the w
who
seriousl
e
v I/11/'.

oman
takes

her casual clothes

IY4

h our wonderful
the softest shoes5 that ever waltzed

,:

Petitions for positions in
Wolverine Club are available
til Wednesday.

the
un-

Fine kip-calfskin, $14.95
in blue, black, red, brown and brown & white
(Not shown) wedge-tie and heeled oxfords, $15.95

Any underclassmen interested
in petitioning for one of the five
executive offices can obtain fur-
ther information by contacting
Don Cohodes, '57, Wolverine Club
president, at NO 3-8508.

i

1I

Van Boven Shoes
.. 17 Nickels Arcade

speak on "The Sales Managers'
Responsibilities" at the first ses-
sion of a conference for furniture
executives at 9 a.m. today.
Fifty executives from leading
furniture companies throughout
the U.S. will attend the three day
conference sponsored jointly by
the School of Business Administra-
tion and the National Association
of Furniture Manufacturers.

1l

OIL FINDING AND PRODUCING RESEARCH

With

;: ,X:r,.;r,'r{.^.,""" C?;r,.^ l:. wrr" :::...a;;;,;,n,, rX? 5.}¢v^;>:Tr'."i. :;csgF4r ...v. ....,.

mvnxm g 0

!ti
I

THE CARTER OIL COMPANY
Tulsa, Oklahoma

A Subsidiary of Standard Oil Company (N.J.)

I

Constitutions

Student organizations contem-
plating changes in their consti-
tutions this semester have been
requested by SGC to submit such
changes by April.30 to the Coun-
cil for approval.
Requests received after the Ap-
ril 30 deadline may be withheld
from consideration until after the
beginning of the fall semester.
Proposed changes may be sub-
mitted to Mrs. Callahan, 1020 Ad-
ministration Bldg.

Physicists, Chemists, Mathematicians
and Geophysicists.
Electrical, Mechanical & Chemical Engineers

I

Make an

appointment through your placement office
for an interview on March 27-28.

I

IL

_Ii

9

E I i-§

D

f/
A frank message to
graduating electronic and mechanical
ENGINEERS
Y" knowit . ..* we know it ... so let's be frank
about it.
The demand for engineers-experienced or graduate
-far exceeds the supply/And, from now on in, you
are going to be sought after more than a triple threat
halfback for next year's varsity.
You will be promised many things (including the
moon with a fence/around it), and for a young man
just getting started these things are pretty hard
to resist. /
So, again, le s be frank. We at Farnsworth won't
promise you the moon. (Although we are working
on some ideas that may eventually get you there
and back.)'We are an old, young organization. Old,
in the sense of being pioneers in the field of elec-
tronics./(Our technical director, Dr. Philo Farnsworth
invented electronic television.) Young, by being the
newest division of the world-wide International Tele-
phone and Telegraph Corporation, devoting our ef-
f9rts exclusively to research, development and pro-
duction of military and industrial electronics, and
atomic energy.
All of which makes Farnsworth big enough for sta-
bility and technical perspective, yet small enough
for mobility; flexibility and recognition of the in-
dividual. Here you will be associated with and
encouraged by a team of eminent scientists and
engineers with many "firsts" to their credit in the.
field of electronics. Here you will be heard . .«. not
just one of the herd.
We earnestly invite you to hear the whole fascinating
Farnsworth story. We're pretty certain it will make
thq decision for your future easier.
ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS:

AIRCRAFT
.- ..- ----- --------
erIB~1 DVPD~EiI

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ft IORSIN MIRIURrI n" .--
SIKO_ ...vronft70 TELL YOU iHOW

TO HITCH YOUR ERGStIEERIG FUTURE
TO ft %EcpE.

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