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November 02, 1955 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-02

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



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Vandals Damage


-Daily-Dick Gaskill
NEW STEAM HEATING system installed under the Union
steps to melt snow and ice.
Steam Heat System installed
Inside Front Steps of Union

Sheriff's detectives are investi-
gating the damage done at three
Ann Arbor township schools which
were attacked on Halloween.
Shocked local officials called the
past Halloween the most destruc-
tive in recent years.
Hardest hit school in the area
was Mowry School where the door
was badly battered and 26 window
panes were broken by rocks thrown
with sufficient force to dent the
opposite wall.
Hagen and Leland schools had
boulders as large as a man's head
hurled into the classrooms. About
30 aluminum frame windows were
broken, many desks marred, and
a record player crushed by the
Hagen, Flintoft, and Leland
schools were forced to dismiss
classes yesterday because it be-
came impossible to heatthe build-
ing with the windows out, officials
Similar vandalism occured at
Chelsea Mondiay when deputies
reported that various rocks thrown
in were so big that it would take
at least two persons to lift them.
Illinois Game,
Trip Cancelled
No trip to the Illinois game is
being planned by the Wolverine
Club this year according to Don
Cohodes, club president.
A planned trip was cancelled be-
cause of the cost of transportation
and a scarcity of rooms in Cham-
A Dads' Weekend on the Illinois
campus seriously complicated the
room situation, Cohodes said.
After investigating several rail-
road arrangements and bus con-
nections, the Club, decided stu-
dents could travel more cheaply if
they went in groups of three, thus
qualifying for the "family rate" on
the train.

p Schools
The most dangerous prank was
discovered by Sheriff's police on
Miller Rd. west of the city. The
tricksters had felled a large hick-
.ory tree across the pavement just
over the crest of a hill, making it
invisible to oncoming cars until
they came directly upon it.
-to Be Topie
Of Meeting
"Revolution and Reconciliation"
will be the topic of a discussion
to be held at 8 p.m. today in the
Axln Arbor Room of the League.
Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding :of
the economics department will lead
the discussion.
Also participating will be Rev.
William B. Baker of the Presby-
terian-student group, Rev. Morse
T. Saito, Grad, who has been a
missionary in Japan, and Prof.
John Larson of the political sci-
ence department.
The discussion is being spon-
sored by the All-Campus Commit-
tee for the Student Volunteer
Movement Conference,
The conference, to be held from
Dec. 27 to Jan. 1 -at Athens, Ohio,
will discuss the tasks of a Chris-
tian facing a world of revolution.
Today's meeting will also or-
ganize student study groups to
discuss "Revolution.and Reconcili-
ation" in preparation for the na-
tional conference.

Gudrun Von Nida of Germany and Mrs. Borghild Holter,
both seated, currently studying at the University with the aid
of AAUW international study grants. Egla Gooden of Panama
and Mrs. Sayo Yotsukura of Japan, standing, were recipients of
grants in 1948-49 and 1954-55 respectively.
AA UWBook Record Sale
To Supply Women's Fund

Tells Work
Philippine public administration
will continue to improve in quali-
ty as more Filipinos are given spe-
cialized training in the field, Prof.
Daniel S. McHargue of the politi-
cal science department said.
Prof. McHargue returned this
September from a year at the In-
stitute of Public Administration of
the University of the Philippines.
There he conducted laison with
the University and the Public Ad-
ministration Division of the Unit-
ed States Overseas Mission on the
Besides serving as consultant on
various administrative problems,
he taught classes at the Diliman
campus of the University of the
Philippines and at its Manila cam-
pus where the Institute of Public
Administration is located.
Stimulated Awareness
"My work and that of other
American personnel has, I believe,
stimulated an awareness for the
necessity of specialized training in
public administration," Professor
McHargue said.
"However," he added, "there is
a general need for improvement of
procedures and practices in the
Philippine government, including
such key auxiliary functions as
personnel and budget administra-
He remarked that politics in-
fluences public personnel prac-
tices to a greater extent in the
Philippines than in this country
because the merit system has less
tradition there.
The American staff of the In-
stitute of Public Administration
consisted of personnel from a num-,
ber of American universities. The
group was headed by Prof. Mc-
First University
Michigan was the first American
university to'render technical as-
sistance in the field of public ad-
ministration under a contractual
The contract, which is between
the University, the International
Cooperation Administration, Uni-
versity of the Philippines and the
Philippine Council for United
States Aid, will terminate in June,
However, private foundation fi-
nancing will enable one Filipino
staff member to receive further
training in the United States and
one American to serve on the In-
stitute staff in Manila until 1958.

Congregattonal-Disciples Guild: Bible
Study-"Sermon on the Mount," today,
7:00 p.m., Guild House, 524 Thompson.
* * *
Foresters' Club: "Forestry in For-
mosa," illustrated, Nov. 3, 7:30 p.m.,
2054 N.. ,Bldg.
Hillel Foundation: Administrative
Council Meeting, 7:15 p.m., Nov. 3,
Library, Hillel.
Assembly Meeting: 7:00 p.m., Nov. 2,
Friday Evening Sabbath Services: 7:15
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat, Hillel.
Meeting for those interested in Hebrew
and Basic Judaism classes, Nov. 2, 8:00
p.m., Hillel.
Religious Committee Meeting: Nov.
2, 4:15 p.m., Hillel.
Trip to Detroit to see "The world of
Sholom Aleichem," Nov. 7. For reserva-
tions call NO 2-4129.
* * *
International Students' Association
and International Center: Tea, Nov. 3,
4:30 to 6:00 p.m., International Center.
* * *
Modern Dance Club: Nov. 3, 7:36 p.m.,
Barbour Gym, newcomers welcome.
* * *
Phi Sigma Society and the Depart-
ment of Bacteriology present Dr. Jac-
ques Monod from the Pasteur Institute,
Paris, France, speaking on "Enzymatic
Adaption in Bacteria," Rackham Amphi-
theater, Nov. 3, 8:00 p.m., Phi Sigma
business meeting at 7:30 p.m. All mem-
bers are urged to attend.
Roger Williams Guild: Yoke Fellow-
ship meets Nov. 3, 7:00 a.m. in the
church to study chapter 5 of "Campus
Gods on Trial." Afterwards, breakfast
in the guildhouse.
Tea, Nov. 2, 4:30 p.m., Guildhouse,,
502 E. Huron.
* .**
Sociedad Hispanica: Nov. 2, 8:00 p.m.,
Speaker, 'Senor Escribano, Henderson
Rm., League.
* * *
Ullr Ski Club: Executive Committee
meeting, Nov. 2, 7:30 p.m., Union, Rm.
* * *
Wesleyan Guild: Midweek Worship in
the Chapel, 8:10 p.m., today.
Westminister Student Fellowship: *
Morning Devotions and Breakfast, Nov.
3, 7:00 a.m., Presbyterian Student Cen-
Work Party-clerical, Nov. 3, 7:00
p.m., Presbyterian Student Center.
- -

The University Band is not the
only thing on campus to feature
"Steam Heat."
An unique system of steam pip-
ing has been installed under the
top steps of the Union entrance to
melt snow and ice.
Franklin Kuenzel, union man-
ager, said, "This is just the first
step. We intend to put the melting'
system under the entire front of
the Union in the near future."
Actually two purposes were ac-
complished in tearing up the top
three steps. The old sandstone
step had been worn down and new
steps had to be put in anyway.
So while the transformation was
in the process Kuenzel decided to
begin installing the steam pipes.
Kuenzel said, "Though we had
turned the steps over several times

they still wore down too rapidly.
The new steps are granite and
will last a lifetime."
"The second tier of steps are
also beginning to show signs of
wear and it will only be two or
three years before they are re-
Probably the next addition to
the melting system will be made
when the sandstone is again torn
The heating system operates
much like that in a building, but
an anti-freeze has to be added to
the water.
-pajuamoo az
ranx 'uvalo daax ol isea uolun
aul jo eptsut auk. exeuz 111&u.Inj
ut ualpnM sdags ar uo pues puv
sllEs jo asn au aleumulsna na
ItVA waIS S u4ptu Mou stu

A book sale sponsored by the
Ann Arbor chapter of the American
Association of University Women
will ge held from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Friday in the Kalamazoo Room
of the Michigan League.
According to Mrs. Philip Wer-
nette, general chairman of the
event, over 5000 books and ap-
proximately 100 records, both pop-
ular and classical including a
number of albums, have been col-
lected for the sale.
The selection of books includes
fiction, non-fiction, biographies,

textbooks, leather bound classics
and some autographed collectors
A majority of the books will be
sold for 10 and 25 cents with the
leather bound volumes and the
autographed copies priced slightly
Single records will be priced at
10 cents each.
Proceeds from the annual event
are used to provide AAUW inter-
national study grants.
At present there are two women
studying at the University on such
grants. They ale Mrs. Borghild
Holter, a psychologist with the
Norwegian air force, and Gudrum
Von Nida, a high school teacher
from Germany.
On campus at the present time
for a two months' period with the
English Language Institute is Egla
Gooden of Panama who held an
AAUW grant in 1948-49. Mrs.
Sayo Yotsukura of Japan who held
a grant last year is also currently
at the University working toward
a Ph.D.
Chicago Trip
Openings Left

* 1*1
Japanee SocialistParty
Against Force,_Rearmament


(Continued from Page 2)
Academic Notices
Architecture and Design students may
not drop courses without record after
5:00 p.m., Fri., Nov. 4.
Architecture and Design students who
have incompletes incurred last semester
must remove them by Fri., Nov. 4.
Graduate Record Examination: Ap-
plication blanks for the Nov. 19 admin-
istration of the Graduate Record Ex-
amination are available at 110 Rackham
Building. This examination will be
administered at the University of De-
troit. Application blanks are due in
Princeton, N. J. not later than Nov. 4,
Anthropology 157, The Evolution of
Culture, will not meet Wed., Nov. 2.
The Names of Those Who Passed the
language examination for the M.A. -in
history are posted in the office of the
Department of History, Room 3601,
Haven Hall.
U.S. History 49 midterm, Thurs., Nov.
3, 9:00 a.m. Mr. Laurie's sections (2, 3,
4, 5, 8, 10, 13, 15) Natural Science Aud.
Mr. Solvick's septions (9, 14, 16) 25
Angell Hall. Mr. Eggert's sections (1
and 6) 2054 Natural Science Bldg. Mr.
Eggert's sections (7, 11, 12, 17) 231 An-
gell Hall.
Botanical Seminar. Murray F. Buell,
associate professor of botany, Rutgers
University, "The Ecologist's Part in the
New Jersey Pine Region Hydrological
Research Project." 4:15 p.m., Wed.,
Nov. 2, 1139 Natural Science. Refresh-
ments at 4:00.
Geometry Seminar. Thurs., Nov. 5, at
7:00 p.m., in Room 3401 Mason Hall.
Prof. G. Y.- Rainich, "A Geometric
Interpretation of the Stress-Energy
Undergraduate Sociology Colloquium.
"Occupational Perspectives for Sociol-
ogy Students." 4:00 p.m., Wed., Nov. 2
at the League (see League bulletin
board'for room). Miss Webbar and Dr.
Purdom of the Bureau of Appointments
and Prof. A. H. Hawley, Chairman of
the Dept. of Sociology, will speak. Stu-
dents invited.
Sociology Student-Faculty Coffee Hour
for students and faculty in Sociology
and Social Psychology Wed., Nov. 2 at
4:00 p.m.
Inorganic-Analytical-Physical Chemis-
try Seminar. 7:30 p.m., Room 3005.
Ojars Risgin will speak on "Chemical
Aspects of Shock Waves."
Doctoral Candidates who expect to
receive degrees in February, 1956, must
have three bound copies of their dis-
sertations in the office of the Grad-
uate School by Friday, December 16.

The report of the doctoral committee
on the final oral examination must be
filed with the Recorder of the Graduate
School together with two copies of the
thesis, which is ready in all respects
for publication, not later than Monday,
January 16.
Events Today
Free Films, Museums Bldg., 4th floor
exhibit hall. "Rice and Health" and
"Life in the Forest," Nov. 1-7. Daily at
3:00 and 4:00 p.m., including Sat. and
Sun., with extra showing Wed. at 12:30.
Placement Notices
Students graduating in engineering
and science from The University of
Michigan in 1956 will be interviewed
on the campus Nov. 8 and 9 by repre-
sentatives of Humble Oil & Refining
Individuals graduating in chemical,
electrical, industrial, mechanical and
marine engineering, engineering me-
chanics and naval, architecture at all
degree levels, and in physical and or-
ganic chemistry and physics at ad-
vanced degree levels only, will be inter-
viewed for permanent employment with
the Company.
For additional information, contact
John G. Young, assistant to the dean
of the College of Engineering.

Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Wed., Nov. 2:
Washington National Insurance Co.,
Evanston, Ill.-men in LS&A and Bus-
Ad., Feb. grads., for Salaried Sales posi-
tions throughout the country.
Procter & Gamble Co., Cincinnati,
Ohio-Feb. and June men in BusAd.,
Marketing, Buying, Industrial Man-
agement, Industrial Engineering; Traffic
and Transportation for Training and
Development, Program in Buying and
Traffic Departments.
Procter & Gamble Co.-men, Feb. &
June, LS&A & BusAd., for Sales Man-
agement Training.
Thurs., Nov. 3:
Kalamazoo Vegetable Parchment Co.,
Kalamazoo, Mich. - men in Chem.,
LS&A and BusAd., Feb., June and
August grads., for Research, Sales
Training, and Production Training.
Women for Research.
U.S. Civil Service-men and women in
any field, any degree, for a variety of
positions on the entrance or trainee
level, throughout the country. Repre-
sentatives of the following depart-
ments will interview: U.S. Treasury,
Federal Civil Defense Administration,
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Railroad
Retirement Board, Department of
Health, Education & Welfare, and De-
partment of Labor. These people will
discuss opportunities under the Fed.-
eral Service Entrance Examination.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Ext. 371.

(Continued from Page 1)
the Socialist Diet leader said that
his party would encourage the de-
velopment of farm cooperatives.
The Socialists do not want to do
away with the small farm hold-
ings but do not want competition
amongst the farmers, he claimed.
Katsumata praised the work of
Wold Ladejinsky, administrator of
the major land reform program
during the Occupation, and added
that the Socialist party had sup-
ported his program.
Turning from domestic to for-
eign affairs, the visiting Japan-
ese said that "naturally, the So-
cialist Party wanted to maintain
friendly relations with the United
He reiterated, however, his par-
ty's opposition to rearmament and
its desire to see solutions to in-
ternational problems reached by
other than forceful means. He
further commented that there is
no noticeable difference between
the former Yoshida and the pres-
ent Hatoyama cabinets' attitude
toward rearmament.
Undesirable State Exists
On Russo-Japanese relations,
Katsumata noted that "the un-

desirable state of war still exists
between the two nations. This
certainly does not contribute to the
cause of peace in Asia."
He urged that diplomatic rela-
tions be restored quickly.
"The Socialist Party is support-
ing the negotiations now in pro-
gress in London between diplomat-
ic representatives of Russia and
Japan," Katsumata continued,
"but we regret to see them de-
Japanese. socialists are appre-
hensive lest the conservatives use
these negotiations for domestic
political reasons, i.e., to stimulate
a merger of conservation factions.

Rent a New









Jean Anouilh's

Matinee Sunday, Nov. 6

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