THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TErTTRSDAY, APRIL 29, 1956
1TILRI171St/UIEalas< UanTURDYARI 6,15
Pro-Stevenson Delegates Assemble
Railroads Recognize 'Automation'
seven state delegates, five from
University of Michigan, as-
abled in Chicago on April 7-8
a nationwide meeting in sup-
rt of Adlai E. Stevenson's can-
lacy for the presidency of the
Representing the Students for
venson chapter on campus
re David Marlin, '57L; Pete Eck-
in, '58; Sandy Epstein, grad;
e Kartus, '59 and Barbara Lev-
'59. They were joined by 126
ier students from 62 colleges
roughout the country.
[n addition, nearly 100 dele-
bes from Stevenson for President
nmittiees were present, includ-
such notables as Prof. Arthur
hlessinger, Harvard historian;
omas K. Finletter, former Secy.
the Air Force and former Gov.
nry Schricker of Indiana.
Both groups were addressed by
v. Stevenson, mapped campaign
ategy and were guests at Ste-
ison's Libertyville farm.
[n his extemporaneous talk be-
*e the delegates, Gov. Stevenson
rididly discussed his defeat by
n. Estes Kefauver in the Minne-
a primary and his plans and
licies in the important primary
tles ahead in Oregon, Florida,
"There are three things that I
nt to do when I campaign,"
evenson remarked. "First, I;
,nt to shake hands and meet
ople. Second,: I 'want to talk
out the important issues facing
is country. Third, I want to lis-
n and exchange views.
"I have been criticized by many
r overemphasizing thebsecond
d neglecting the first, but I feel
is a candidate's responsibility
tell the truth to the American
By DIANE LaBAKAS
The high degree of automation'
in the railroad industry was recog-
nized yesteday in the first of three
seminars at the second Michigan
Railroad Management Conference.
At least 50 faculty members from
Michigan colleges and officials
from Michigan railroads are at-
tending the conference in the Un-
ion, sponsored by the University's
Transportation Institute and the
Michigan Railroads Association.
The conference will end today.
"There is more automation in
the railroad industry than in most
other businesses," said Roob H.
Allie, executive secretary of MRA.
Streamline Paper Work
Speaking on "Automation of
Railroad Business Procedures," J.
W. Kizzia, Transportation Editor
of Railway Age, declared "Stream-
lining of paper work offers the
greatest potential for railroad in-
He said railroads are examining
existing procedures and are emer-
ging with new ideas for manage-
ment on how to eliminate dupli-
cation in office procedures.
Kizzia mentioned the IBMJ 650
and 705 electronic computors as
the newest achievements in the
automations field. These machines
eliminate the excessive work which
goes into the computing of payroll
operations, income tax, and other
financial reports, he said.
"Reports which would take rail-
Sa s Cadillac
at lOf Pinocchio
The Junior Theatre of the Dra-
matic Arts Center will present
"Pinocchio and the Indians" at
7:30 p.m., May 11 and 3 p~m., May
12 at the Masonic Temple.
This new version of the old.
story, by Aurand Harris, takes the
famous puppet through adventures
in a wild animal circus.
Junior Theatre members, ap-
prentice members and dancers are
chosen from the three hundred
students in classes which meet
each Saturday at Haisley School
under the joint sponsorship of the
Recreation Department of the pub-
lic schools and the Dramatic Arts
Center. Pupils come from all ele-
mentary and high schools in the
The Junior Theatre staff in-
cludes Robin Hall, director; Cur-
tiss Cowan, set designer; Ellen
Bonar Wilt, costumer; - Phyllis
Wright, apprentice coach; Louis
McKush, choreographer; John Lip-
son, stage manager and Wilfred
Kaplan, business manager.
Panel, Tonigh ft
Inter-cooperative Council will
hold its annual meeting at. 1:30
p.m., today In Caulkings Hall, of
the Methodist Church at Wash-
ington and State Streets.
Participating will be: former
ICC president Prof. Stefan Vail,
of Northwestern University Eco-
nomics Departments; Stu Hunter,
vice-president of the ICC; Al Mc-
Queen, Michigan State Normal
College instructor in sociology; and
Mrs. Anatol Rapoport, former edi-
tor of "Coops on Campus," Con-
sumer Co-optConsumer Organizer,
in the University of, Chicago area.
DUANE R. YERIAN opens the second Michigan Railroad Manage-
ment Seminar while J. W. Kizzia, transportation editor of a
Chicago magazine, takes notes.
ADLAI STEVENSON AT HOME meets with Students for Stevenson from the University and Central
Michigan College in Mt. Pleasant during a recent convention of Stevenson supporters held in Chicago
and Libertyville. Left to right are: Alton Westrick, Central Michigan; Pete Eckstein, '58; Susan
Freeman, Central Michigan; Gov. Stevenson; Sandy Epstein, grad. and David Marlin, '57L.
people and advance solutions for
"This is more important than
shaking hands and if it costs me
the nomination or election, there
is such a thing as wanting to be
president too much."
Mr. Finletter, in an after-dinner
speech tp the delegates, remarked
that he thought presidential pri-
maries were a poor way to pick a
candidate and particularly ill-
suited for Gov. Stevenson.
He expressed confidence that the
convention delegates would nomi-
nate Stevenson in August since he
Ls the only candidate who can hold
the, party together while beating
Mr. Finletter stated: "No candi-
date of either party can match
Gov. Stevenson's ability and un-
derstanding of foreign affairs. Nor
is there any problem facing this
country more serious and crucial
than this country's leadership in
the free world. His inauguration
is indispensable if we are -to suc-
ceed in the Cold War and ulti-
mately resolve our difficulties with
Speech T opc
(Continued from Page 4)
Rides Unnecessary For Child
(continued from Page 4)1
Psychology Colloquium: Dr. Fred E.
Fiedler, University of Illinois will dis-
cuss "The Influence. of the Leader's
Interpersonal relations on Group Ef-
fectiveness." Fri., April 27, 4:15 p.m.,
Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Homer
Augustus Black, Business Administra-
tion; thesis: "An Application of Gen-
erally Accepted Principles of Govern-
mental Accountiing. and Auditing to
the Counties of Georgia," Thurs., April
26, 8th floor Conference Room, School
of Business Administration, at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, W. A. Paton.
The Misanthrope, by Moliere, will be
presented by the Department of Speech
at a p.m. today in the Lydia Mendels-
The following schools will have repre-
sentatives at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments to interview teachers for the
school year 1956-57. ,
Monday, April 30:
Wayne, Mich. - Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary; Elementary Art; Elementary
Music, Vocal; ,Elementary Instrumental
(with violin) Music-man pfd.; Driver
Training; Junior High Vocal Music;
Junior & Senior High Social Studies/
English; Math/Science; High School
Tuesday, May 1:
Flint, Michigan-Teacher needs: All
East Detroit, Mich.-Teacher needs:
Elementary; Elementary Speech ,Correc-
tion; Junior High Comm./Math; Art/
English; English/SS; Boys' Special
Room; Mech. Drawing; Gen. Science/
Math; Handicraft/Art; Vocal Music/
Girls' Phys. Ed.; High School Wood
Shop; English; Comm. Law/Typing; In-
dtrumental Muisc; Vocal Music; Social
Studies; Economics; Girls' Phys. Ed.;
Reading; Librarian; Art/English; Math.
Walled Lake, Mich. Teacher needs
Junior High English/Social Studies;
Art; Science; Algebra/9th Grade; Math;
Gen. Business; Home Economics; Li-
brarian; Senior High English; Social
Studies; English/Social Studies; Driver
Ed.; Math; Biology.
Saint Clair Shores, Mich.-Teacher
needs: Elementary; Elem. Vocal Music;
Girls'. Phys. Ed. Consultant; Junior
High Math; Junior High Vocal Music.
Wednesday, May 2:
Battle Creek, Mich. - Springfield
School - Teacher needs: Elementary.
Pontiac, Mich. - Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary; English; Art; Visiting Teacher;
Girls' Phys. Ed.
Wyandotte, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary (Kdg. to 6th); Junior High
Social Studies; Speech Correctionist;
Librarian; Mentally Handicapped
(man); Art/Music (Elem); Physical Ed/
Music (elementary); Physical Ed (Ele-
mentary); Latin/English/Dramatics (9th
Grade); Senior High Comm.; Chem/SS;
Phys. Ed., man; Phys. Ed., woman;
Thursday, May 3:
Milford, Mich. (Huron Valley School)
-Teacher needs: Elementary.
Fowlerville, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary (5th and 6th); Elementary
Vocal Music Supervisor; 7th Grade
Math/Health; 8th Grade Gen. Science;
7th Grade English/Social Studies; His-
tory/Social Studies; Industrial Arts/
Mech. Dr.; High School English.
Warren, Mich. (Rural Ag. Consolidated
School) - Teacher needs: Elementary
(Kdg. to 8th); High School Homemak-
ing; Comm.; English/Social Studies;
Social Studies/Driver Training.
Allegan, Mich.- Teacher needs:
Elementray. (Early; Late-man pfd.);
Elementary Vocal; Speech/English/Dra-
matics; Girls' Phys. Ed.
Northville, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary (Kdg. 2nd, 3rd, 4th); Ele-C
mentary Vocal Music; Girls Physical1
Ed.; Driver Education/Gen. Science or
Math; High Sclool English; English/
Typing, Bookkeeping, Shorthand.
Friday, May 4: .
Fenton, Mich. - Teacher Needs: Ele-
mentary; Elementary' Art; High School
Art; Science/Math; Latin/English; Home f
Ed.; Gen. Science.
Charlotte, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary;. High School Chem/Biol-
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
A local firm has an opening for a
young woman to work in a small office,
to be trained as office manager. Should
be able to file, type, handle correspon-
dence and have ability to organize and
Michigan Civil Servilce announces
exams for Highway Survey and Const.
Engr. IV, Blind School Teacher, Deaf
School Teacher, and Special Education
U.S. Civil Service announces openings
for Procurement Inspector and Inspec-
tion Specialist with options in Machine
Tools, Machined Parts, Forgings and
Castings, Welding, Tool and Gage, Op-
tical, Electrical, Quality Control, or
The .Institute of Living, Hartford,
Conn., offers opportunities to men and
women to work and be trained as
Naval Research Labs., Washington,
D.C., is in need of Physicists and Elec-
tronic Engineers, B.S. or M.S. degrees.
Irving Trust Co., New York, N.Y.,
offers an Executive Training Program
leading to positions as loaning and
Contact Officers to men with a B.A. in
LS&A or BusAd. There are also occa-
sionally positions in Internat'l Bank-
ing, Operations, Trust, and Investments.
For information contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues.; May 1:
Socony Mobil Oil Co., Inc., Positions
in Eastern and Central U.S.-men in
LS&A or BusAd for Marketing Training
--Training for Mgt.
Thurs., May 3:
Michigan Bell Telephone Co. - wom-
en in any field for Management Train-
ing in Personnel, Public Relations,
Service and Field Representation.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEW:
Thursday, April 26:
Petoskey Playhouse, Petoskey, Mich.,
will interview for Technical and Acting
Personnel for positions in Equity Sum-
mer Stock, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Please call
the Bureau of Appointments for ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.,
Junior will be quite willing to
ride in a five-year-old car instead
of a gold-plated Cadillac like the
kid in the next block as long as
you make him feel secure in his
family niche, says Warren A. Ket-
cham, assistant professor of edu-
cation at the University.
"He'll adjust readily to the
straitened financial situation of
his parents, provided his is made
to feel that he is a real member
of the family," the educator says.
"Providing your child with op-
portunities for success is another
important thing parents can do to
insure' his mental health. This
doesn't necessarily mean success as
gauged by parents or teacners. or
even as compared with the per-
formance of other children. It
means success relative to the
child's ability," Prof. Ketcham
'Don't Brood, Parents'
He explains that the child is in
the process of improving and
learning, and to him an adult's ap-
proval represents success.
"To be mentally healthy he needs
to be able to say to himself, 'My
parents like what I am doing.' So,
parents, don't brood x about not
being able to provide. your child
with ballet lessons. The important;
thing is to make sure he meets up'
with a few simple successes."
The educator also urges parents
to explore the feelings of the child
frequently. "Talk with him about
how he feels he is getting along.
at school. Mental health is really
dependent upon what a person
feels about how he is doing. The
important thing is that the child
should not too frequently feel that
he is never good enough to satisfy
his parents and teachers."
Don't Be Alarmed'
Prof. Ketcham's final word to
parents is; "Don't be alarmed if
your child doesn't seem to be too
well adjusted. It's true some child-
ren who are in frequent conflict
with parents or teachers do some-
times become maladjusted, or men-
tally unhealthy. But more often
than not, maladjustment is the re-
sult of long periods of frustration."
He continues, "A good deal of
lack of adjustment is temporary
and simply part of the growing-up
process. Self-reference is the best
guide for parents here.
"Take a good look at your own
childhood and youth. Chances are
you'll remember with sympathy
and relief how you survived your
own temporary periods of being out
of harmony at home or in school,"
Prof. Ketcham concludes.
road employees days to compute
can now be computed in three
minutes on these new electronic
machines," stated Philip C. Watt
Watt declared that IBM's new
705 machine would be put to rail-
road use this October in Atlanta.
He said that there are now 7,000
electronic machines in use today,
attributing the wide usage to the
interest of railroad management.
"Punch card and bookkeeping
machines are being used and de-
veloped every day to decrease
work," Watt said.
"Assignment: India," television
documentary written by Prof. John
F. Muehl of the English depart-
ment, has won three separate ci-
tations as the best program in its
field during 1955, it was announced
The NBC documentary received
the Peabody Award, equivalent of
Hollywood's Oscar, as the year's
best public affairs telecast. The
George Polk Award went to NBC
for "distinguished reparting" on
the basis of "Assignment: India,"
described as "a brisk and highly
informative -study which brings
fresh esteem to the television in-
The Twentieth Exhibition of
Educational Radio-TV Programs
selected the show as best docu-
mentary of the year, "timely, pro-
vocative, showing research and
planning; its photography is over-
whelming, its text masterful."
He remarked that personnel
communications are the most im-
portant factors to data, processing.
"These key men are difficult to
find," he said, adding that some
industries have to interview hund-
reds of men before they can find
such key employees.
Dean Fauri Starts
New Gov't. Work
Dean Fedele F. Fauri of the Uni-
versity School of Social Work will
act as Social Security advisor to
the U.S. Senate Committee on Fi-
nance while it considers the cur-
rent social security bill.
He will serve in this capacity at
the invitation of Senator Harry F.
Byrd, chairman of the Committee.
As examples, he cited electronic
freight yards, Centralized Traffic
Control, and Centronic and electro-
nic, reservation system.
In conclusion, Deegan pointed
out a "refreshing new attitude and
spirit of optimism" in the railroad
industry. H e expressed the belief
that the field of transportation Is
entering upo na new era, when
automation and the railroads' "re-
joining the ranks of progressive
industry" will lead to an improved
public view of railroading, and re-
lief from the "regulatory straight-
jacket" of government control.
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