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May 30, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-30

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oeds' Engagements Announced by Parents





(Continued from Page 4)
dents be allowed to handle all cases
involving adjudication.
Parking: Funds left over from fee
revenue be directed toward the solution
of the parking problem.
Changes and addition to the Fall,
1956-57 Activities Calendar, events as
calendared for spring, 1956-57. One
o'clock closing for dances authorized on
Oct. 6, Golden Rule Ball; Oct. 13,
I-Hop; Oct. 27, Homecoming; Nov. 9,
Panhellenic Bal; Dec. 15, All-Campus;
Feb. 16, Caduceus Ball; March 9, Inter-
national Ball; March 29, IFC Ball; May
3, Crease Ball, May 4, IHC Dance; May
11, Spring Weekend Dance.
Activities Calendar Study Committee
--two members of the calendaring com-
mittee, chairman of the Coordinating
and Counseling Committee, and two
members of SGC.
Academic Notices
Final Examination Rooms for Sociol-
ogy 1 and 60:
SOCIOLOGY 1: Sat,, June 9, 9:00 a.m.
to 12:00 noon.
A-Blalock-231 Angell Hall
B-Lenski-1025 Angell Hall
C-Varley-Natural Science Aud.
D-Varley-Natural Science Aud.
E-Wilensky-Aud. B, Angell Hall
June 11, 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.

L.S.&A.) should recommend such stud-
ents in a letter delivered to the Office
of Registration and Records, Room 1513
Administration Building, by noon,
Mon., June 11, 1956. .
Attention June Graduates: College of
Literature, Science and the Arts, School
of Education, School of Music School
of Public Health, and School of Busi-
ness Administration: Students are ad-
vised not to request grades of I or X
in June. When such grades are ab-
solutely imperative, the work must be
made up in time to allow your instruc-
tor to report the make-up grade not]
later than noon, Mon., June 11, 1956.
Grades received after that time may
defer the student's graduation until
a later date.

at the corresponding hour on Friday.
Students who register on Friday will
classify in engineering courses one half
hour after their assigned registration
time. This supersedes the instructions
for engineering classification as printed
in the Summer Session Time Schedule.
Doctoral Examination for John Charles
Tobin, Metallurgical Engineering; thesis:
"A Study of Gases Associated with
Copper Powders," Thurs., May 31, 4219
East Engineering Building, at 2:00
p.m. Chairman M. J. Sinnott.
Doctoral Examination for Frances
Vlerebome Henry Educationi thesis: "A
Biolinguistic Introduction to Physi-
ological Determinants of Dyssynergia,"
Thurs., May 31; 4019 University High
School, at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, B. 0,

Races of Men," Fri., June 1, 2089 Natural
Science Bldg., at 9:30 a.m. Chairman,
L. R. Dice.
Doctoral Examination for Henry Nel-
son Beck, Chemistry; thesis: "An In-
vestigation of the Structure of Diazo
Ketones by Infrared Spectra," Mon.,
June 4, 3003 Chemistry Bldg., at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, L. C, Anderson:'
Doctoral Examination for James Wil-
fred Clark, Philosophy; thesis: "Wolf-
gang Koehler's Conception of Direct Ex-
perience," Fri., June 8, 2214 Angell
Hall, at 10:00 a.m. Chiarman, C. L.
Events Today
Free Films. 4th floor Exhibit Hall
Museums Bldg. "The Magic Touch" and
"Painting with Sand" (Navajo), May 29.
June 4. Daily at 3:00 and 4:00 p.m.,
including Sat. and Sun., with ,extra
showing Wed. at 12:30.
(Continued on Page 8)


The engagement of Doris E.
Bengtsson to Ralph Lee Roberts,
son of Mrs. Guy Roberts of Rock
Hill, S. C., was announced May 18
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. A.
Bengtsson of Detroit.
Miss Bengtsson is a senior in the
School of Music and is a member
of Sigma Alpha Iota.
Mr. Roberts is a senior in the
School of Music and is affiliated
with Sigma Phi Epsilon and Phi
Mu Alpha.
The wedding will be Aug. 25.
Dr. Clarence Umphrey of Detroit
announced the engagement of his
daughter, Patricia Ain, to Neil A.
Baughn, son of.Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Edward Baughn of Pinckney; at a
dinner May 26.
Miss Umphrey is a senior in the
School of Education and is a resi-
dent of Martha Cook Dormitory.

All lectures: Aud.
a.m. to 12:00 noon.
9 2:00-5:00 p.m.

C, Angell Hall.
Sat., June 9, 9:00
1210 Chemistry
1300 Chemistry
1400 Chemistry
101 Economics
Make up: Sat., June


Mr. Baughn is a junior in the
literary college.
An Aug. 25 wedding is planned.

Tanning, Dyeing Technique.
Develops Washable Leather

A new type of leather glove has
been created.
The first such feminine apparel
can be cleaned in the family wash-
ing machine without losipg its
color, shape or softness.
This leather has been made pos-
sible by a newly developed dyeing
and tanning technique. This wash-
able leather should have a sharp
effect on the chemical industry
which sells much of its wares to
glove leather tanners.
Washable White Leather
A tanners-sponsored research
company has just made for the
first time, a washable white lea-
ther and it thinks it can make
such projects in the complete color
In one process, the dyes and
fat liquors, which impart softness
to the leather, are locked per-
manently into the fiber. In con-
ventionally tanned glove leathers,
the dyes and fat liquors are de-
posited on the surface and wash
off in a soap solution.
This new type leather is reported

to be as strong as conventional
leather and able to get through at
least 50 washings without a logs
of softness.
No Brilliant Shades
However, one disadvantage of
the sulphur dyes used in this pro-
cess is that they do not allow bril-
liant shades, especially vivid reds.
This information was published
by Chemical Week magazine.
Rhine To Lecture
"Startling Glimpses into the
New World of the Mind" will be
the topic of a special lecture by
Joseph B. Rhine of Duke Uni-
versity, a parapsychologist and re-
searcher on extra-sensory percep-
tion, on Wednesday, June 6, at the
Central Methodist Church in De-
Tickets for the lecture, which is
sponsored by the Detroit Truth
Forum, may be purchased at the
Church or at Grinnell Bros. in
Detroit, or by mail by writing to
Detroit Truth Forum.

All sections: 35 Angell Hall.
Room Assignments fbr Final Exarhi-
nations in English 1 and 2, held on
Wed., June 6, 1956, 2-5 p.m.
English I
Boyd, 5 Econ,; Duclos, 2042 NS; Fields,
1200 Chem.; Levin, 1200 Chem.; Phillips,
13 Tap.; Ruland, 5 Econ.; Stanwood,
2042 NS; Vande Kieft, 2 Tap.; White,
4082 NS.
English II
Aivaz, 6 AH; Allison, 1020 AH; Baker,
1025 AH; Bloom, 25 AH; Brown, 25 AHl;
Burns, 2013 Al; Cooper, 2235 Al; Dow-
ner, 1025 AH; Drake, 1025 AH; Elevitch,
4024 Chem.; Engel, 1035 AH; English,
1025 AH; Fisher, 101 Econ.; Fitch, 4225
Chem.; Glenn, 2003 All; Gohn, 2335 AHl;
Greene, 1035 AH; Grollman,,2448 MH;
Hagopian, 215 Econ.; Harris, 1035 AH;
Hart, 2003 AH; Hooks, 2013 AH; Howes,
25 AH; Hughes, 2 Econ.; Huntley 1025
AH; Hynes, 1035 AH; Kinney, 435 MH;
Kleinberg, 205 RL; Lacey, 1300 Chem.;
Lid, 451 MH; Manierre, 1429 MH; Mason,
,411 MH; Miller, 2435 MH; Muehl, 2054
NS; Nicholson, 2003 AH; Orlin, 1400
Parsons, 202 Econ.; Rhodes, 1300
Chem.; Rice, P., 310 RL; Rockas, 2054
NS; Russell, 101 Econ.; Schmerl, 4403
Chem.; Schutter, 3016 Chem.; Seward,
101 Econ.; Shafer, 1025 AH; Simon, 207
Econ.; Smith, 2413 MH; Spilka, 18 AH;
Stone, 3 Tap.; Strempey, 4054 NS;
Stroud, 2082 NS;
Thackrey, 3409 MH; Wall, 1400 Chem.;
Wareham, 407 MH; Warschausky, 2054
NS; Wasserman, 3427 MH; Weimer, D.,
1400 Chem.; Weimer, J., 2003 AH; Weist,
1053 NS; Wigod, 4014 NS; Williamson,
1058 NS; Wykes, 2308 Chem.; Yosha,
Sec. 17, 209 AH and Sec. 92, 212 AH;
Zale, 2440 MH.
Recommendations for Department
Honors: Teaching departments wish-
ing to recommend tentative June grad-
uates from the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, and the School
of Education for department honors
(or high honors in the College of

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