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February 21, 1956 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-02-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1956

Weekend Warriors' Fly, Stay Alert
On Saturday and Sunday once
month one thousand business
en, teachers and students con-
erge on Wayne Major Airport; for;
his weekend they are, to all in-
nts and purposes, members of;
ie United States Air Force.
These men are members of the
27th Fighter Intercepter Wing of
he Air National Guard.
For 'two days the "Weekend
Tarriors" attend classes, work
ith .radar and other equipment,
ad, most important, fly F89 Scor-
ions.
The unit represents an import-
at link in our continental defense .
hain and the men pride them-
elves on their ability to mobilize
1 a short time.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Most of the pilots are men who
have already flown in combat for
the Air Force, while some have
attended Air Force flight schools
for 18 months. All of the guards-
men have attended accredited ser-
vice schools at one time or an-
other. Membership in the Guard
also entitles its members to take
official correspondence courses in
such things as guided missiles.
Many of the guardsmen have
transferred from the Air Force
Reserve, preferring to spend their
required reserve time in the Guard.
The group is quite active, works
with top flight equipment and is
reasonably informal.
The members are actually civi-
lians in uniform. Some find their
Guard work a good way to earn
extra money as they receive four
days base pay for the two daysi

F89 SCORPIONS NEED CONSTANT CARE

a month. Others consider it a
good hobby.
To many, the idea that they are
an important link in our home de-
fenses is a compelling reason for
membership.
Two weeks of every summer, the
group reports to Alpina Air Na-
tional Guard Training Center for
simulated combat training. At
that time, the group behaves as
a combat unit with continuous
daily flights and gunnery prac-
tice which serve as a good test
of the men and equipment.
The oldest unit in the Wing is

Evapora graph Sees In Dark;
U' Conducts Secret Research

A fantastic new machine which
can see in absolute darkness ap-
pears to'be related to secret work
here at the University.
The Evaporagraph ("Eva" for
short) for the ,first time complete-
ly destroys the cover of night. The
$9,500 machine was unveiled last
week in Boston by the U.S. Signal
Corps, but officials here refuse t*
comment about it.
Heat instead of light takes pic-
tures for Eva. Its essential dif-
ference from ordinary infra-red
photography is that no infra-red
lights are needed.
It can photograph an entire
Breakey To Speak
To Law Society
Ann Arbor Circuit Court Judge
James R. Breakey is slated to speak
before the Michigan Crib pre-law
society today at 8 p.m. in the ter-
race room of the Union, it was re,-
vealed yesterday by Carol Mosko-
witz, '57, acting president of the
club.
Judge Breakey will speak on
"Court Room Procedure" before
the society. -Only recently reacti-
vated, the Michigan Crib is car-
rying out a program this year
under its advisor Prof. William R.
Leslie of the history department.
The club plans meetings with
the Student Bar Association, vis-
iting attorneys, and discussions on
the new integrated program in let-
ters and law.

blacked-out city 'or take a recog--I
nizabl picture of a human at1
200 yards, by variations in his skin
temperature. It is estimated to1
be.about one hundred billion times
as sensitive as conventional infra-t
red film.
The physics department, Projectt
Michigan at Ypsilanti and the Uni-t
versity News Service all issued no
comment although it was indicat-
ed highly important research of
ra secret nature closely related to
the develo nment is being conduct-
ed by the University.
The SignalhCorps releasedethe
information that Eva can "see" a
house one mile away and can form
a picture of a city during the mostr
thorough blackout.
Eva's basic principle dates back
to Sir J. W. F. Herschel in the
Nineteenth Century.t
Herschel saturated black paperl
with alcohol which then reacted
to infra-red (invisible) light. Thel
alcohol evaporated at rates accord-
ing to the intensity of the infra-1
red light.r
The evaporagraph focuses heatr
radiation on a plastic membrane
covered with a thin film of oil.
The, oil evaporates. at rates pro-
portional to the intensity of heat.
Then the oil film is photographed
by a tiny camera inside the mach-
ine.
Eva accurately determines tem-
peratures down to half a degree.
Already in medicine, radio and the
military important plans for Eva
are being made.

the 107th Fighter squadron, found-
ed in 1916 and the only group to
see combat in World War II and
Korea.
Until recently it was a fighter
bomber squadron equipped with
F86 Sabrejets. Two planes always
stood fully equapped for emergen-
cy, with pilots on duty who were
ready to "scramble." This was
done in conjunction with Self-
ridge Air Force Base.
However, the squad is now
equipped with F89's, which, be-
cause of their radar systems, can
fight in all kinds of weather. Now
alert time is used by tlie pilots to
check out o nthe new Planes.
Because of this changeover, the
107th squadron, which contains a
number of Michigan graduates,
students and teachers needs more
prior service men. The planes are
bigger and more complex and re-
quire a great deal more servic-
ing.
While the group is primarily in-
terested in people with prior ser-
vice to fill the gap, it is also in-
terested in men who wish to at-
tend one of the many training
schools.
Awards Presented
Eight University students in the
College of Architecture and De-
sin have been awarded Univer-
sity Tuition Scholarships for the
spring semester of 1955-56, it was
announced yesterday by Dean
Wells I. Bennett.
Recipients 'are: Kiyoshi Kiku-
chi, '56, Chicago, Illinois; Roy
Frederick Deng, Jr., '56, Hinsdale,
Illinois; Lewis Yale Craine, '57,
Detroit; Samuel Joseph Riche-
lew, '58, Detroit; Victor Joseph
Shrem, '57, Cairo, Egypt; Carol
LaRae DeBolt, '56, Bayton, Ohio;
Mrs. Barbara Louise Johnson, '59,
Pinckney; and Ingrid R. Arenson,
'57, Ann Arbor.

(continued from page 4)
mese woman, professor of history in
Rangoon University, will present the
first in a series of six lectures on
Burmese culture. Graduate students,
faculty members and wives, and inter-
ested citizens of Ann Arbor cordially
invited.
Professor I. J. Gelb of the Oriental
Institute, University of Chicago, will
speak on "New Light on the Origin
of our Alphabet" Feb. 22, at 4:00 p.m.,
Auditorium B. Angell Hall. The public
is invited.
Placement Notices
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Mon., Feb. 27:
Raytheon Mfg. Co., Waltham, Mass.-
all levels in Elect., Instru., Mecli,
Eng. Mech., Metal., Nuclear and Physics;
B.S. and M.S. in Aero., Che. E., and Ind.
for Research, Development, and Design.
U.S. citizens.
Keeler Brass Co, Grand Rapids, Mich.
-all levels in Che. E., Mat., Ind., and
Mech. for Production.
Caterpillar TractornCo., Peoria, Ill.-
B.S. and M.S. in Civil, Conftr., Elect.,
Instru., Material., Mech., Eng., Metal.,
Naval and Marine, Nuclear, and Physics;'
B.S. in Chem. E. for Research, Devel.,
Design,Prod., Sales, Parts, Service,
Purchasing, and Merchandising.
Brewer Engrg., Owosso, Mich. -- all
levels in Civil for Design, Const., and
Field Surveys preliminary to Design
Work. U.S. citizen.
Norden-Ketay Corp., The Norden
Labs., White Plains, N. Y. - all levels
in Elect., Instru., Math., Mech., and
Physics for Research, Devel., and De-
sign. U.S. citizens.
Sylvania Electric Products, Inc., New
York, N. Y. - all leyels in Che. E.,
Elect., Metal., Nuclear, Physics, and
Science; B.S. and M.S. in Ind. and
Mech. for Research, Devel., Design,
Production, and Sales.
Mon. and Tues.. Feb. 27, 28:
Convair Div., Gen'l Dynamics Corp.,
Ft. Worth, Texas and San Diego and
Pomona, Calif. - all levels in Aero.,
Mech., Elect., Civil, Nuclear, Metal.,
and Physics for Summer and Regular
Research and Devel.
Shell Oil Co., New York, N. Y. - B.S.
and M.S. in Chem. E., Mech., Metal., all
levels Elect, and Marine.
U.S. Naval Labs in Calif., Pasadena,
Calif. - all levels in Aero., Chem. E.,
Civil, Elect., Ind., Instru., Mat., Math.,
Mech., Eng. Mech., Metal, Nuclear,
Physics, Science and Chemistry for
Summer and Regular Research, Devel.,
Design, Prod., Test, and Evaluation.
Mon., Tues., Wed., and Thurs.,
Feb. 27, 28, 29, and March 1:
E. 1. DuPont De Nemours & Co., Inc.,
Wilmington, Dela. - B.S. and M.S. in
Che. E., Constr., Elect., Ind., Instru.,
Mat., Mech., Eng. Mech., Nuclear, Phy-
sics and Science for Summer and Regu-
lar Research, Devel., Design, Prod.,,
Sales, Plant Engrg. Methods, and Stan-
dards.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W. E., Ext. 2182.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., Feb. 21:
Electro-Metallurgical Co., Niagara
Falls, N. Y. - men for Production,I d.
Rel., Sales, Mfg., and Office Devel.
Wed., Feb. 22:
Jones-Laughlin Steel Corp., Pitts-
burgh, Pa.-men for Sales and Indus-
trial Relations (esp. those in Psych, or
Labor Rel. for the Ind. Rel.).
Wed., Thurs., Feb. 22, 23:
General Electric Co., Schenectady, N.

Y.-men in BusAd
Training Program.
Thurs., Feb. 23:

Container Corp. of America, Chicago,
11.-men in LS&A and BusAd for Man-
agement Training, Office Procedures,
and Production.,
Travelers Insurance Co., home office
Hartford, Conn., branches throughout
U.S. - men for Administration, Claim
Production, Underwriting and Actuarial
Positions.
Fri., Feb. 24:
S. S. Kresge Co., Detroit, Mich. -- men
for Management Training.
Northern Trust Co., Chicago, Il1.-
men for Gen'l Management Training
Program.
Riegel Textile Corp., hdqs., New York,
N. Y. -men in Tech, and Non-tech.
fields for Production Management and
Sales Training.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
There will be a meeting of the Sum-
mer Placement Service in Room 3G,
Michigan Union, on February 23, from
1 to 4:45 p.m. Anyone interested in
summer employment is welcome. Jobs
range ,from all types of Business to
Camps and Resorts.
The Belfry Players of Williams Bay,
Wisconsin, are now accepting applica-
tions of resident actors, There are some
scholarships. Applications should be in
by April 5. Contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments for further information,
3528 Administration Bldg., Ext. 2614.
Camp Hancock, Fossil, Oregon, wants
male Counselors who are studying
Geology, Paleontology, etc., to lead
groups of boys 12-16 in digging fossils.
For further information call the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., Ext. 2614.
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
Tues., Feb. 21:
Mr. Douglas Salisbury, Camp Director,
Camp Nissokone, Detroit YMCA, in Os-
coda, Mich., will interview male Coun-
selors, etc., at Michigan Union, Room
3G, 4:30-7 p.m.
Tues., Wed., Feb. 21, 22:
Mr. and; Mrs. Bernard Stein, Camp
Nebagamon of Boys, Lake Nebagamon,
Wisconsin, will interview for male
Counselors at 3528 Admlnistration Bldg.,
9-12 and 1-4. Must be at least 19. Call
the Bureau of Appointments for ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.,
Ext. 2614.
Wed., Feb. 22:
Mr. Aaron Gornbein, Director, Camp
Tanuga, Kalakaska, Mich., will inter-
view for male and female Counselors at
3528 Administration Bldg., 9-12 and 1-4.
Representatives from the following
will be here to interview for summer
jobs in Room 30; Michigan Union, from,
1-4:45 p.m.
Thurs., Feb. 23:
Mr. Charles Kaufman, Camp Director,
Tau Beta Community House, Ham-
tramck, Mich. will interview for male
and female Counselors.
Mr. Lewis Schulman, Director, Camp
Sea-Gull, Charlevoix, Mich., will inter-
view for male and female Counselors,
Mr. Paul Hunsicker,, Director, Camp
Arbutus, Birmingham, Mich., will inter-
view for female Counselors.
Mr. Gold, Director, Camp Farband,
Chelsea, Mich., will interview for male
and female Councelors-General, Arts
and Crafts,. Athletics, Dramatics, Scout-
craft.
Mrs. Barbara Lide, Field Director,
Camp Cedar Lake, Waterloo Recreation

for the Business

Area, Chelsea, Mich., will interview for
women Counselors.
Mr. Sidney Weiner, Div. Supervisor,
The Easterling Company, Ann Arbor,
Mich., will interview for Salesmen.
Russell Kelly Office Service, Detroit,
Mich., will interview women for Typ-
ists, Stenographers, General Office
Clerks to work in offices of Detroit
firms for the summer.
Mr. Richard Molby, Jr., Assistant
Director of Camping, Detroit Boy Scout
Council, will interview for Counselors.

Read
Dailly
Class ifieds

electrical engineers
mechanical engineers.
physicists
Let ARMA talk with you about
YOUR future in the
Dynamic and Challenging Field of
Electro.Mechanical Instrumentation
See ARMA when our representative
visits your campus shortly. Ask
your Placement Officer for details.
Or Vo y send fnquiree s
Mr. Charles S. Fernow
Adminraoofhnd Educato
ARMA I
Division American Bosch Armau Corp. '
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CAMPUS INTERVIEWS: FEB. 22, 1956 and FEB. 23, 1956
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a Division of
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GI LFILLAN
Los Angeles
Has Design Positions Open For
YOU
For the first time in 3 years Gilfillan, one of the
nations' leaders in military electronics will interview
on this campus to fill Junior Engineering Positions.
Gilfillan holds 65 prime contracts with every military
agency for research, development design, and produc-
tion of complete electronic, systems ranging from
Guided Missiles, Radar Countermeasures and Radar
Trainers to Navigational Radar (GCA, AGCA).
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Our Engineering staff (450 employees supported by
3,000 production and administrative personnel), has
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for

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JTERVIEW
wit
BABCOCK & WILCOX
ON FEBRUARY 23, 1956
TUBULAR ATOMIC RESEARCH
DEGP.EES BOILER PRODUCTS REFRAcTORIES ENERGY AND
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Chemical Engineering x x x x
Civil Engineering x x
Electrical Engineering x x
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Industrial Engineering x x x
Metallurgical Engineering x x x x
Metallurgists x x x
Business Administration
ond Engineering
Chemists x x
Nuclear Engineering x x
All you need is background in one of the fields listed
in the left-hand column above and a nencil to check

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