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October 12, 1955 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-10-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SIXT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY. OCTORnn 12u i3

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a

Mail Boxesw
To assume
New Colors
By BILL HANEY
Saturday, Michigan's football
team did away with the Army's
Long Gray Line and now post
office officials are doing away
with a drab olive line.
All postal fixtures will soon as-
sume a patriotic appearance.
Postmaster General Arthur
Summerfield has instructed all
post offices in the country to paint
over the traditional green of their
trucks and mail boxes with bright
red, white, and blue.
Several mail boxes throughout
the city have already received the
initial splash of red and blue.
To Add White
Local authorities promise white
will soon' be added on the boxes.
Then the trucks will be painted
with the "new look."
In Detroit, where several fleets
of mail trucks sport the new
colors, citizens seem pretty happy
about the whole idea.
Here on the campus, however,
students are divided in their opin-
ions of the big change,
Val Malmstrom, '59, favored the
change because, "It is a good idea
to have our patriotic colors on
such things as post office equip-
ment."
Emblem of Government
John Schubeck, '57, summed up
those on the side of the red, white,
and blue: "Since the post office is
a large Federal Government func-
tion, and since red, white, and blue
is so emblematic, the colors are
obviously more appropriate than
the drab olive green.
On the other side of the ques-
tion Alice Meech, 59, said, "I
simply life the old colors better."
Steve Uzelac, '57, felt that it
was not a question of color as
much as of cost.
Uzelac said, "In view of the
large postal debt I would rather
they had left things the way they
were."
Center Discusses
Science, Religion
The second in a series of seven
meetings on "Science and Reli-,
gion," led by Prof. Gerhard E.
Lenski of the sociology depart-
ment, was held yesterday.
Discussions, held at the Luth-
eran Student Center, dealt mainly
with resolving specific scientific
problems, such as the Copernican,
Darwinian and Freudian theories,
in the light of religion.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

'GERMANY TO ADD STRENGTH':

Mrs. Osborn Strives for NA TO Unit
By DIANE LaBAKAS ' S

-Photo Courtesy University News Service
The settling chamber of the low turbulence wind tunnel, pictured above, permits precise studies
in subsonic range of flight. The wind tunnel is one of three which the aeronautical research center
is presently constructing on North Campus.
NORTH CAM9PUS CONSTRUCTION
'U' To Finish Wind Tunnels by '56'

Greater unity in NATO has been
the goal of Mrs. Chase S. Osborn
since 1949.
Mrs. Osborn, widow of the late
Michigan governor, leaves Ann
Arbor today after being re-elected
chairman of the Michigan Branch
of the Atlantic Union Committee.
The Committee is comprised of
a group of citizens, striving to
achieve military and political un-
ity among the 15 nations of NATO.
"You can't have unity and sec-
urity," said Mrs. Osborn, "if 15
countries have different foreign
and military policies."
Mrs. Osborn pointed to France's
rejection of European federation
as the biggest blow to NATO unity.
Western Government
Another means of getting West-
ern Germany permanently untied
with the West must be devised,
declared Mrs. Osborn. If we can
do this, she said, we can win our
fight with the Kremlin.
Mrs. Osborn said that unifica-
tion of Germany with the West
would increase the strength of
NATO, 2nd attract such neutral
nations as Austria, East Germany
and even Czechoslavakia if it
wished to rebel.
The Kremlin, asserted Mrs. Os-
born, believes depotism can or-
ganize the world.
"The Kremlin, however, is no
longer expanding but spreading
neutralism," said Mrs. Osborn.
"They have successfully drawn
Austria, Egypt, and India away
from the West through their neut-
ralist policy."
She accused the Kremlin of
using nationalism and anti-colon-
ialism to weaken the West.
Anti-Colonialism
The Communists have beenisue-
cessfully stirring up anti-colonial
feeling throughout the world, par-
ticularly in North Morocco, said
Mrs. Osborn.
The Cyprus issue was intended
to split relations, this time between
Turkey, Greece and England, she
declared.
"People 'must wake up to the
fact that interdependence not in-
dependence is the goal that must
be achieved," Mrs. Osborn stated.
A proposal for an Atlantic Ex-

man for production control with ex-
perience in production control and
record keeping, a mechanical or civil
egner for research, and a chemist.
U.S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces an examination for Counseling
Psychologist GS-11 to GS-14.
City of Flint, Mich., is currently re-
cruiting for a City Planning Assistant.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
A representative from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Monday, October 17-
Babcock & Wilcox Co., New York,
N. Y.-al levels of Civil, Construction,
Industrial, Materials, Mech., Metal, Nu-
clear, and Chem. E., Math. and Engrg.
Mechanics, B.S. in Elect., Naval &
Marine E., and Physics for Research,
Devel., Design, Production & Sales.
Should be a U.S. citizen.
Marquardt Aircraft Co., Van Nuys,
Calif.-all levels Aero & Mech. E., B.S.
& M.S. In Engrg. Mechanics, Metal.,
Math. and Physics, and B.S. in Elect.,
Civil, and Chem E. for Research, Devel.,
Design, Test, Thermodynamics, Aerody-
namics.
The Crane Co., Detroit Mich.-B.S.
all programs for Sales, U.S. citizens.
Food Machinery & Chem. Corp., N. Y.,
N. Y.--B.S. in Science, and B.S. & M.S.
in Chem. E and Mech. E. for Research,
Devel., Design, Production and Sales.
Detroit Arsenal, Army Ordnance
Corp., Center Line, Mich.-all levels of
Mech., Elect., and Metal. E. for Re-
search, Development and Design.
Kimberly-Clark Corp., Neenah, Wis.-
all levels Chem. E., B.S. in Civil, Elect.,
Industrial, Mech. and Physics for Re-
search, Devel., Design, Production and
Construction.
Mon. and Tues., October 17 and 18,
McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St. Louis,
Mo.-ali levels Aero., Civil, Elect.,
Ind'l, Mech., Metal., Math., Mechanics,
and Physics for Devel., Design, and
Production.
Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, Mich. -"
B.S., M.S., and PhD. in Civil, Elect.,
Ind'l, Instrumentation, Mech., Metal.,
and Mechanics, M.S. & PhD. in Chem.
E. for Research, Devel., Design, Produc-
tion and Purchasing.
Mon., Tues., & Wed., Oct. 17, 18 and 19
Willow Run Research Center, Ypsi-
lanti, Mich., all levels in Elect., Instru-
mentation, Math., Mech., Physics and
Science for Research & Devel.
Tuesday, October 18
Lockheed Aircraft Corp., Burbank,
Calif.-all levels Aero.,, Civil., Elect.,
Instrumentation, Math., Mech. and
Physics for Research, Devel. and De-
sign. U.S. citizens.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W. Engrg., Ext.
2182.
BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS
REGISTRATION:
Meeting for Seniors and Graduates
who wish to register with the Bureau
will be held in the Rackharn Auditor-
ium, at 4:00 p.m., this afternoon, Oc%
12.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
MRS. OSBORN-Re-elected chairman of the Atlantic Union
Committee

By JANET REARICK
Sometime in 1956 the three wind
tunnels which will be housed in
the new Aeronautical Engineering
Laboratory on the east edge of the
University's North-Campus will be
completed. This will make the
University one of the few institu-
tions in the country to have facili-
ties for studying flight at velocities
five to ten times the speed of
sound.
In addition, no other research'
group in Aeronautical Engineering
can boast of the extensive/ slower-
than-sound facilities possessed by
the University.
Exterior Almost Finished
According to Prof. Wilbur C.
Nelson, chairman of the Depart-
ment of Aeronautical Engineering,
the exterior of the building hous-
ing the Aerodynamics and Aircraft'
Propulsion Laboratories, the Air
Pumping Station, and the power
shed is almost finished.
It will be sometime next year,
however, before the wind tunnels
which can effect wind speeds from
below the speed of sound up to
3700 mph will be completed and
ready for operation.
The laboratory was allotted
Engineering Research Institute
Funds. The Atomic Energy Com-
mittee supplied pumping equip-j
ment totalling $700,000. The re-
mainder of the equipment will be
supplied by the present Aeronau-

tical Engineering labs at Willow and their pumps and equipment.
Run. I Railroad Cars Comprise Vacuum

To House 3 Units
The $2,000,000 structure which is
actually three wind tunnels is
composed of subsonic, supersonic,
and hypersonic units.
The subsonic tunnel, which uti-
lizes wind velocities below and up
to the speed of sound will be the
center of research on the effects
of wind on aircraft wings, and
airfoil drag production.
Despite the fact that modern
jets with increasing frequency fly
at speeds greater than that of
sound, they willecontinue to land
and take off at subsonic speeds-
making this phase of aeronautical
research one of importance.
Wing components and aircraft
models will be mounted in the test
chamber into which air is driven.
Velocities To 3000 mph
The supersonic tunnel which
studies velocities from the speed
of sound to approximately 3000
mph was begun in 1946 at the
University Laboratories at Willow
Run Airport.
Its design and construction was
part of the University's contribu-
tion to research on guided missiles,
and in 1951 the Air Force donated
the tunnel to the University.
This month it is being moved to
North Campus, a transfer which
requires the moving of 9 seven-
ton railroad tank cars and their
nine-ton storage rack, an air-stor-
age balloon, the two test sections

The railroad tank cars compose
a vacuum "tank" at one end of
the tunnel which operates by
drawing air from the other end of
the test chamber.
High vacuums are required to
achieve the desired air velocities
and the nine tank cars haye a
capacity of 13.000 cubic feet.
The hypersonic tunnel which
tests air velocities above 3000 mph
will be constructed by joining the
vacuum tanks of the supersonic
tunnel with a new pressure sys-
tem.
Pressures of 3000 pounds per
square inch will be created by
the AEC pumps and the resulting
air streams will make possible re-
search on rocket and space satel-
lite flight.
Orchestra To Play
Student's Work'
"Two Scene for Orchestra," a
musical comrosition by Roland
Trogan, Grad., will be presented
Saturday by the Louisville Sym-
phony Orchestra in Louisville, Ky.
Never before performed, the
work won for Trogran a prize in
a contest sponsored last year by
the Louisville Symphony.
Trogan is also a teaching assist-
ant in the School of Music.

ploration convention has been
widely campaigned for by Mrs.
Osborn snice 1949.
Such a convention would be
held for the delegates of NATO
to explore the possibilities of
closer union in the West.
Senator Kefauverj
The resolution, headed by Sena-
ttor Estas Kefauver (D-Ky.) fin-
ally got hearings before the full
Senate Committee on Foreign Re-
lations this July and will be de-
cided in January.
Mrs. Osborn recently interview-
ed 102 Congressmen, in hope of.
getting the resolution passed.
She leaves for a special meeting
of the National Board of Govern-
ors in New York, October 18, and
then to Munich for a federal con-
ference of the Atlantic Union
Committee of Germany, October
22.

from the University where she
worked for the student publica-
tions.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
B ULLE TIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Ambassador to the U.S., will open the
1955-56 Lecture Course tonight, 8:30
p.m., Hill Auditorium: "America's Stake
in Asia." Tickets are on sale for this
as well as the remaining attractions on
the series at the Auditorium box office,
open today, 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Free Films, Museums Bldg., 4th floor
exhibit hall. "Reptiles" and "Sea Shiell
Animals," Oct. 11-17. Daily at 3:00 and
4:00 p.m., including Sat. and Sun.,
with extra showing Wednesday at 12:30.
Placement Notices
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
A firm in this area is looking for a

At 61 years of age Mrs. Osborn
said, "I never feel it. I feel either
21 or 91."
Mrs. Osborn graduated in 1930

LUCKYDROODLES! LUCKYDROODLES.IYEA I

,

WHAT'S

THIS?

DEATH OF ACHILLES
Johanna Hanson Rose
Radcliffe
FAIRY GODMOTHERS'
CONVENTION
Kenneth Bishop
Duke

For solution, see
paragraph below.

A FLIGHT OF IMAGINATION prompted the Droodle
above-it's titled: Flying saucer with Lucky-smoking
crew. But it's a down-to-earth fact that Luckies taste
better than any other cigarettes-and for down-to-
earth reasons. First of all, Lucky "Strike means fine
tobacco. Then, that light, mild tobacco is toasted to
taste even better . . . cleaner, fresher, smoother. So,
'Glurg shrdlu!" (In saucer language, that means,
'For taste that's out of this world, light up a Lucky!")
DROODLES, Copyright 1953 by Roger Price

I qP l

d=
TOUPEE FOR MONK
Jean Drum
'U. OfCalifornia

beffr

,uminmmmminr

COLLEGE
SMOKERS
PREFER
LUCKIES!
Luckies lead all
other brands, regu-
lar or king size,
among 36,075
college students
questioned coast to

2

IBM. I----

C {.; : '3F

I

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a.... , tu ~ nmi ~ U;n c Vnoht F8U. l~atstin a growing group

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