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March 23, 1956 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-03-23

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X

THL MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 23. 1956

x THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, MARCH 23, 1956
U U . -

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rode Extreme': Britton

(Continued from Page 1)
f general application into high
chool is not called for," he added.
Telling about a methods course
ie teaches to seniors, Prof. Britton
aid that "as it is, it's hard to talk
he student into taking education
ourses, but in this course I teach,
entually the students teach too,
ind the change in attitude is
amazing.r
"They begin to realize the value
f such a course," he smiled.
Change College Studies
"But, the revised code would
hange the college studies from 4
o 3 years, with the last year being
, complete lab course in which
tudents have 'practical experi-
nce' in instructing.
"The present 20-hour require-
nent has been sufficient in the
past for training our students; be-
sides, they have 40 years after
:ollege to learn how to get along
with children.
"Why should a year be taken
aut of valuable college time?" he
tasked
Prof. Philip J. Elving of the
Chemistry school expressed his
displeasure about the proposals in
aying that if a teacher is to in-
pire his students, "he must know
uis subject matter thoroughly. If
his code is passed, we are certain-
y not going to have very inspired
eachers, much less inspired stu-
dents."
Illustrating his statement, Prof.
Elving recalled a sophomore chem-
stry course he took while an un-
dergraduate.
Colleges Hold
Debate Today

"There was a young man in the
class who'd come fully qualified
from a teacher's college, but who
hadn't had more than 12 hours in
any subject.,
So he had to come back to school
for what he'd missed in order to go
out and teach high school chem-
istry."
FPA Okays
Rush Study.,
Suggestio0ns
Fraternity President's Assembly
emphatically approved recom-
mendations made by Inter-Frater-
nity Inter-House Council Rushing
study Committee this week..
The recommendations, submit-
ted to Student Government Coun-
cil last week, are a conclusion of
a four-month study of IFC-IHC.
The recommendations called for
few changes in the present setup.
The main condition under which
the program will be contiued is
increased counseling facilities, both
on the fraternity and residence
hall level.
Deferred rushing was frowned
upon by the group in their recom-
mendation that fraternity rushing
and pledging occur the first and
second semesters with the imple-
mentation of the increased rush-
ing and counseling program.
The committee also suggested
the ex-officio representative of IFC
and IHC on SGC report to the
Council periodically on rushing
progress and the success of the
new recommendations.
A reconsideration of the entire
area is to be made during the fall
semester 1958-59 by SGC.
FPA also approved April 12-13
as the dates for the annual tag day
sponsored by Junior IFC, Junior
Panhellenic, IHC, and Assembly.
The proceeds of the drive will go
to the summer Fresh Air Camp,
Positions Acceeped
For Scholarships
University students are being
extended the opportunity to apply
for a scholarship to the Free Uni-
versity of'Berlin.
Paul Vitz, '57, chairman of SGC's
International and National Affairs
committee, announced that peti-
tioning for the scholarship will be
extended through April 13. Vitz
added, "this is an excellent oppor-
tunity for ,spending a year abroad."
The scholarship itself covers all
expenses for one academic year
at the overseas university. Any
student who has some knowledge
of German, a good academic rec-
ord and a familiarity with campus
activities is eligible to apply.
Ann Arbor
City Market
Farm Fresh
Poultry and Eggs
WINTER VEGETABLES
AND WINTER FRUITS
OPEN EVERY SATURDAY
DURING THE WINTER

Dra ft'Em
Survey Says
College students feel strongly
that medical men should be draft-
ed for work in the armed services,
according to the Associated Col-
legiate Press.
The organization has conducted
a national survey in which , stu-
dents were asked, "Do you think
doctors and dentists should be re-
quired to serve a tour of duty in
the armed forces?"
Fifty-nine per cent of those
questioned answered yes, 27 per
cent disagreed and another 14 per
cent were undecided.
The male college students un-
expectedly came out mguch more
strongly for the doctor iraft than
women, with 71 per cent of the
men favoring it as contrastedj
with 41 per cent for co-eds.
A male freshman in answeringj
in the affirmative declared, "Doc-
tors and dentists have not yet at-
tained the status of deities."
A San Francisco medical stu-
dent, in favoring the I draft, ex-
plained, "The need for medical
care is as great in ,the armed
forces as anywhere else and phy-
sicians and dentists are obligated
to meet this need."

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(continued from page 4)

Anaconda Wire and Cable Co., Hast-
ings-on-Hudson, N.Y.-all levels in Che.
E., Elect., Ind., Instr., Math., Mech.,
Engrg. Mech., Metal., Mat'ls, Physics,
and Science for Research, Devel., De-
sign, Prod., and Sales.

'U' Students
At Fake UN
Seven University students will
attend the tenth annual Mock
United Nations conference this
weekend at the University of Wis-
consin.
The Michigan delegation will be
representing Guatamala
The main speaker at the con-
ference will be Mr. Najmuddine
Fifai, Syrian d legate to the UN
for eight years.
Students leaving for Madison
today are Ann Crego, '59, Marilyn
Harris, '58, Marilyn Maldver, '59,
Donald MacLennon, '58, Ivan
Potts, '56, Susan Sturc, '58, and
Ann Woodard, '57.

Monsanto Chem. Co., St. Louis, Mo.-
all levels in Chem., B.S. or M.S. in Mech.
for Research, Devel., Design, Prod.,
Constr., and Sales.
Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, Chicago,
111.-all levels in Const., Elect., and
Mech, for summer and Regular Design
and Constr.
Leeds & Northrup Co., Phila., Pa.-
all levels in Elect., Inst., Nuclear and
Physics; B.S. or M.S. in nd.; B.S. in
Mech. and Metal, for Research, Devel.,
and Prod,
Ilinois Tool Works, Chicago, Ill.-B.S.
and M.S. in Mech., Eng. Mech., and
Metal.; B.S. in Elect., Ind., and Math.,
Materials, and Inst. for Devel., Design,
and Sales.
U.S. Gypsum Co., Detroit, Mich. -
B.S. and M.S. in Che.E., Civil, Elect,
Ind., Mat'ls, Math., Mech., Eng. Mech.,
Metal., and Physics for Research, Devel.,
and Prod. U.S. citizen.
k. W. Bliss Co., Canton, Ohio-B.S.
in Elect. and Mech. for Summer and
Regular Research, Devel., Design,
Const., and Sales.
The Torrington Co., Torrington, Conn.
-all levels in nd. and M sch. for Bear-
ing Application, Prod, and Sales.
Nashua Corp., Nashua, New Hampshire
-all levels in Che.E., Elect., Mech.,
Eng. Mech. and Science for Research,

Devel., Design, and Prod. U.S. citizen.
Clark Brothers Co., Div. of Dresser
Ind., Olean, NY.-all levels in Che.E.,
Ind. Mech., Math., Eng. Mech., Eng.
Physics and Science for Devel., Design,
Prod. and Sales.
National Seal Co., van Wert, Ohio-
all levels in Ind., Mat'ls, Mech., Eng.
Mech., and Eng. Science, for Design and
Production.
Sumner Chemi. Co., Inc., Zeeland,
Mich.-B.S. in Chem.E. for Pilot Plant
Devel. of Products.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., ext. 2182.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
YMCA, Evanston, Ill., has a vacancy
for an Associate Women & Girls' Work

Secretary. Any woman interested in Landscaping, Gardening, Arboriculture
working with people in phys.ed., recre- and Horticulture and a working know-
ation, and group work is invited to ledge of the practices of Civil Engrg.
apply. U.S. Naval Engrg. Station, Annapolis,
Michigan State Civil Service ai- Md., has a vacancv for IIhe position of
nounces exams for Child Guidance Psy- Supervising Marine Gas Turbine Power
chiatrist V. VI, VIA; Physician IVA, V, Plant Test Engr., GS-12.
VI,; Psychiatrist IVA, VA; Airport Engr.'Goodyear:Aircraft Corp., Litchfield
II, III; and Accountant V. Goodyar iAirrfCp, cl-
Hurley Hospital, Flint, Mich,-needs Park, Arizona, is inaugurating a gradu-
aDirector. of School of Atate fellowship program in cooperation
a nrnetralBindinCorp.,Detr it,Mich., with the Electronic E. Dept. of the Univ.
GenralBiningCor., etritMic.,of Arizona, The probrm allows a stu-
is looking for a Salesman. Experience denAron a T.S.Epogr in wo ars
is not necessaly. Company sells pro- dit to get an M.S.E.E. in two years
ducts in Europe and Mexico as well while working In the company's lab.
as -in U.S. our ays a week.
City of Des Moines, Iowa, is interested For information contact the Bureau
in employing an Assist. Parks Superin- of Appointments, 3528 Ad. Bldg., Ext.
tendent. Should have knowledge of 371.

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A frank message to
graduating electronic and mechanical
C ENGINEERS
You know It . . we know it ... so les be frank
about it.7,
The demand for engineers-expeienced or graduate
-far exceeds the supply/And, from now on in, you
are going to be sought afer more than a triple threat
halfback for next years 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/he 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-
pho'ne and Telegraph Corporation, devoting our ef-
forts exclusively to research, development and pro-
duction of military and industrial electronics, and
atomic energy.
AII 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
the decision for your future easier.
ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS:
MAR. 26
MISSILES - RADAR - ANTENNAS * MICROWAVES. IFRARED. "StI STATE * TEST EUIIPEENT " I NISTRIAL T. T.
FARNSWORTH ELECTRONICS CO., FORT WAYN E, INDIANA

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The 1Mlichigan

Cross-QuestionI

Debate Tournament will be held
today, before speech classes, on;
the third and fourth floors of An-
gell Hall.
Subject for today's tourney is'
"Resolved: That the Unagricultur-1
al Industries of the United States
Should Guarantee Their Employees
an Annual Wage."
Other colleges who will also par-
ticipate include Albion, Michigan
State Normal and Wayne Univer-
sity. Each school debates three
rounds dilring the 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.j
session.
Final decisions will be based on
a "shift of opinion" ballot. Before
the debate, the student indicates,
his views on the issue by checking
one of three categories: for,w
against, or undecided. After thej
presentation, the students are1
again polled and the team who is
most influential in changing opin-
ions wins,
The cross-question method gives;
the debators a chance to present
and answer question's among them-
selves.
'U' Prof. Boston
Wins Gold Medal
F o r "outstanding s e r v i ce
through published literature, tech-
nical writings or papers," Prof. O.
W. Boston of the University was
awarded the American Society of
Tool Engineers Gold Medal.
The award was presented at the
society's annual meeting in Chi-.
cago to Prof. Boston, who is chair-
man of the department of produc-
tion engineering.

If so, we can help you work out the
details of your printed needs.
We offer beautiful wedding invita-
tions, announcements, and complete
accessories, - printed, embossed, or
engraved.
R AMSAY PRINTERS, INC.

MODERN PIONEERS
Frontier research in precision
mechanical devices, missile compo-
nents, and a variety of electronic
instruments has opened promis-
ing new career opportunities at
Elgin National Watch Company.
Today's jeweled watch industry
is in the vanguard of the most
important trend in modern tech-
nology-miniaturization. Elgin en-
gineering teams are setting the
pace by providing unique solu-
tions where conventional minia-
turization has failed. A right-sized
company, Elgin is big enough for
maximum opportunity, yet small
enough for personal recognition.
Engineering and technical gradu-
ates, see your placement bureau
today about your future at Elgin.
ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH COMPANY
Plants at Elgin, Ill., Lincoln, Nebr.,
Burbank, Calif., Dayton, Ky.,
Providence, R.I.

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119 E. Liberty'

NO 8-7900

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OH YOU KIDS I LUCKY DROODLES I

4

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WHAT'S THIS? For solution, see
paragraph below:

it
HOL~IDA llAFI
OLDAYxelTRAch

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SPRINGTIME
is PICTURE time!

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DROODLES-POCKET EDITION. There's a pocket
edition of almost everything these days. Why
not Droodles? This one's titled: Shirt pocket of
Lucky Smoker. This smoker might give you the
shirt off his back-but he'd sure hang on to that
pack of Luckies. Reason: Luckies taste better:
You see, they're made of fine tobacco-light,
mild, good-tasting tobacco that's TOASTED
to taste even better. Matter of fact, you'll say
Luckies are the best-tasting cigarette you ever
smoked! Better pocket a pack today!
DROODLES, Copyright 1953 by Roger Price

I

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AUTO
(SNOWED IN)
John Bilisoly
Purdue

A'

:'LUC
>:STRI

FLAGPOLE SITTER
ON CLOUDY DAY
Edward Zimmerman
U. of Denver

11

:,

Bring your camera in for a FREE
Spring checkup. As a service for
our customers, our repairmen will
1 I P

Shaving at its best! OLD SPICE SMoOTH SHAVE in the pres.
surized container ..,. gives a rich, velvety lather ... remains
firm and moist throughout your shave. And a unique, lubri-
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speed-make your next shave OLD SPICE SMOOTH SHAVE.
100
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COLLEGE SMOKERS PREFER LUCKIES!I

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