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November 17, 1955 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-17

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

'1

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, NOVEMWBER 17, 1955

SSEA AND SAIL:
Smith's Naval Collection
Presented To Library

WUOM Broadcasts Today
To Feature Two Series

Japanese-U.S. Relationship
To Be Aired On University TV

By KAY SMITH
"Of Sea and Sail," the late
[erbert Stacy Smith's collection
n naval affairs has been pre-
ented to the William L. Clements
dbrary.
The collection is one of the
lost valuable gifts made to the
ibrary in many years, according
o Prof. Howard H. Peckham, di-
ector of the Library, and will be
n exhibit until early next year.
Smith's collection, which was
)resented to the Library by his
idow, Mrs. Mary Parker Smith,
ontains 1,000 American historical
ems on ships and sailing. It in-
ludes 300 books, 600 letters and
2 manuscript volumes of naval
ssays and correspondence.:

collection, in which there is an
eye witness account of Jones'
defeat of the English ship Serapis
in 1779.
The collection also has letters
of Admiral Lord Nelson which
trace his activities to the West
Indies, the Mediterranean, Copen-
hagen and Cape Trafalgar.
Tipton To Sing
In NY Group's
cPa liacei'
Featured in the New York City

Spanish intrigue and the Union
Army will highlight tonight's
WUOM schedule, with the contin-
uation of two major series.
"Chancellorsville" will continue
the series, "To Make Men Free,"
by narrating the story of the First
Michigan Cavalry at Chancellors-
ville, Va., in May, 1863.
The First, after an unsuccessful
attempt to warn its superiors of
an advance of the Confederate
forces, successfully checked the
attack, thereby+ preventing all-out
invasion of the North.

"To Make Men Free," written by
William Bender, Jr., may be heard
at 10:15 p.m. today.
"El Cid," the seventh presenta-
tion of "Tales of the Valiant," will
relive the exciting story of El Cid's
campaigns against the Moors and
Spanish intrigue to prove his loy-
alty to the Spanish throne.
This week's foreign consultant
on the Spanish hero is Prof. Julian
Marias of the Institute of the Hu-
manities in Madrid, Spain.

The sixth program in the Uni-
versity Television series, "Chal-
lenge of Foreign Policies," will
discuss the question: "Why is Ja-
pan of Grave Importance to the
United States?"
Prof. John W. Hall and Prof.
Robert E. Ward of the Center for

program, broadcast on WPAG-TV
at 9 p.m. today.
Films highlighting the history
of Japan since World War II and
illustrating present living condi-
tions in Japan will be a feature of
the program, directed by Hazen
Schumacher.

Ambassador
To Talk Here
Jose Mora, Uruguayan ambassa-
dor to the United States, will speak
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow on "The
Contribution of the Organization
of American States to Peace in the
Americas."
His speech will be presented in
the Rackham Amphitheater.

Eye Witness Accounts Opera Company's
Nearly all the items are eye "Pagliacci" in D
witness accounts or writings con- will be Thomas Ti
temporary with the events. faculty at the Un
Smith, a former resident of Bay Tipton, a nativ
City, Mich., started his collection Mich., will sing t
in 1925 because of his two hobbies of 'Sylvio' in Leon
-sailing and book collecting. He opera. Opera isi
was helped by his long-time friend Tipton who, aft
and founder of the Clements Li- Michigan Grinn
brary, William L. Clements. Scholarship, event
Breadth of the collection is eral years with t
shown by the topics it covers Opera Company o
which include naval history, ship In 1947 after
building, voyages, sea disasters, Amy, Tipton stud
the American Revolution and the ate T ity w
War of 1812. State University w
Roman Warfare his bachelor of m
RomanWarfre .1 949 he studiedf
Oldest item in the collection is149h uddf
a summary of Roman knowledge in Italy. As a pupi:
of warfare in a twelfth century meo, a former Mel
copy of a fourth century manu- basso and present
script. the School of Mu
Among personal accounts of dis- ceived his master
coveries, Smith collected Samuel in 1955.
de Champlain's "Voyages," a de- The performanc
scription of Canada and the at the Masonic Te
founding of Quebec and Thomas Information conc
James' account of his search for tickets at reduc
the northwest passage to the Pa- transportation for
cif ic. may be obtained f:
Five biographies of John Paul sity Music House
Jones are included in the Smith Center.
1955-56 LECTURE
AMERICA'S FAVORITE
HENRY
HULL. a
' a1EVEN
HiA
An Entertaining Program o
MONDAY, NOV.
"To hear the great actor Henry Hull as the
new experience in drama, literatu
Tickets - $1.50, $1.00, 50e -
HILL AUDI

performance of
?etroit Saturday
pton of the voice
iversity.
e of Wyandotte,
he baritone role
cavallo's famous
nothing new to
er winning the
ell Foundation
tually spent sev-
the City Center
of New York.
serving in the
ied at Michigan
here he received
nusic degree. In
or three months
1 of Chase,Baro-
tropolitan Opera
Ly' a professor in
usic, Tipton re-
of arts degree
ce is being held
mple in Detroit.
cerning student
ed prices and
the performance
rom the Univer-
and the Music

-Daily-Gerald Taylor
PROF. GEORGE KAMROWSKI
Artist Wins
Fiors t Prize
in Exhibit
"Scene in Blue," a painting by
Prof. George Kamrowski 6f the
School of Architecture and Design,
recently won first prize in the 46th
annual Michigan Artists Exhibi-
tion at the Detroit Institute of
Arts.
Prof. Kamrowski's painting,
which also won the. Campbell
Ewald Company Prize, will be-
come part of the permanent'ol-
lection of the Institute.
The purpose of the annual ex-
hibition is to point out tastes and
trends in Michigan art. Prof.
Kamrowski believes that "abstract
expressionism" is currently popu-
lar with Michigan artists. He de-
fines the term as "synthesizing of
abstract and surrealist art, with
free play abstraction."
Prof. Kamrowski has been im-
pressed with Michigan art. "Since
I've been in Michigan I've been
amazed at the number of ama-
teur painters." \l

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Japanese Studies will discuss two
main points-the internal prob-
lems of Japan and Japan's posi-
tion in the Far East as it affects
the United States.
Methods of converting a defeat-
ed, demilitarized enemy into a
strong ally against world Com-
munism will be sought during the
10 YEARS IN]
THE MAKING
proved, on the job
in 48 states

COURSE presents
CHARACTOR ACTOR

(Continued from Page 4)
Michigan Society of Professional Engi-
neers, Thurs., Nov. 17, 4:00 p.m., Room
311, W. Engineering Building.
Organic Chemistry Seminar. 7:30 p.
m., Room 1300. E. Levon will speak on
"Recent Advances in Cumulene Chem-
istry." Thurs., Nov. 17.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics.
Thurs., Nov. 17, at 4:00 p.m. in Room
247 West Engineering Building. Ralph
Dames will speak on "Numerical Solu-
tion of the Traveling-Wave Tube Prob-
lem."
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, Thurs., Nov. 17, Room 3401
from 4:00-5:30 p.m. H. Goode will speak
on "A Model of City Traffic."
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Nov.
18, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr.
Edith A. Muller will speak on "Research
on the Galactic Structure with the
Method of Three-color Photometry."
Doctoral Examination for Richard
Joseph Leite, Aeronautical Engineering;
thesis: "An Experimental Investiga-
tion of the Stability of Axially Sym-
metric Poiseuille Flow," Friday, Nov.
18, East Council Room, Rackham Bldg.,
at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, A. M. Kuethe.
Events Today
Literary College Conference: Faculty
Student Forum: "Does the Literary
College Thwart Undergraduate Intellec-
tual Curiotisy?"' League at 7:30 p.m.
Thurs.; Nov. 17.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed va-
cancies for the second semester. They
will send no representatives to the Bur-
eau of Appointments for interviews at
this time.
Flint, Michigan (Young Women's
Christian Assoc.)-Girl's Physical Edu-
cation-Asst., Health Education Direc-
tor.
Roseville, Michigan (Eastland Schools)
-Girl's Physical Ed.; Jr. High Language
Arts and Soc. Studies; Special Educa-
tion (Exceptional Children); Primary.
Williamston, Michigan-Girl's Physi-
cal Education.
Copley, Ohio-Girl's Physical Educa-
tion.
Parma, Michigan - H. S. Industrial
Arts (Wood & Metal).
Berkley, Mieligan - Jr. H. History,
English and Science; Jr. H. Physical
Education, Social Studies and English;
H. S. Gen. Mathematics; 6th, 7th, and
8th Reading and English; Speech Cor-
rectionist.
Euclid, Ohio-(Shore Junior High)-
English and Social Studies; Mathema-
tics and Science; Vocal Music.
Manistee, Michigan - Mathematics
(some 'guidance preparation).
Milford, Michigan -- Head of Natural'
Science Dept. (man).
South Orange and Maplewood, New
Jersey - Jr. H. Science (for one semes-
ter only).
Marquette, Michigan - Jr. H. Mathe-
matics; Jr. H. Geography; Jr. H. Phy-
sical Education; H. S. Latin.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.

Wyandotte Chem. Corp., Wyandotte,
Michigan-all levels, in Chem., Instru.;
B.S. and M.S. in Industrial; B.S. in
Civil, Elect., Mech., Met.sfor;Research,
Devel., Prod., and Sales.
McCord Corp., Detroit, Mich. -- B.S.
and M.S. in Chem., Elect., Ind., Instru.,
Material, Math., Mech., Engrg. Mech.,
Metal., Municipal, Physics, and Science
for Research, Devel., Design, and Prod.,
must be U.S. citizen.
Texas Instruments Inc., Dallas, Texas
-all levels in Elect., Instru., Materials,
Math., Mech., Physics and Science; B.S.
and M.S. in Indust.; Ph.D. in Chem. E.
for Research, Development, Design and
Production. U.S. citizen.
Foster Wheeler Corp., New York, N. Y.
-all levels in Nuclear E. for Nuclear
Energy Dept., Equipment Div.
Manning, Maxwell & Moore, Inc.,
Muskegon, Mich.-B.S. in Mech. and
Elect. for Research, Design, and Prod.
The Koppers Co., Pittsburgh, Penn.-
all levels in Chem., Mech., Elect.,
and Civil for Prod., Lab., Devel., and
Sales.
Mon.and Tues., Nov. 21 and 22:
The Square D Co., Detroit, Mich.-
B.S. and M.S. in Elect., Ind., Mech., and
Engrg. Mech.; B.S. in Aero., Civil,
Materials and Physics for Research, De-
vel,. Design, Prod., and Sales.
The Dow Chemical Co., Midland, Mich.
-all levels in Chem., Civil., Elect.,
Ind., Mech., Engrg. Mech., Metal., Nu-
clear, Physics, and Science for Re-
search, Devel., Design, Prod., Sales,
and Chem. Analysis.
Wed., Nov. 30:
Jeffrey Mfg. Co., Columbus, Ohio -_
all degree levels in Chem., Civil, Ind.,
Mech., Eng. Mech., Met., Municipal,
and Sanitary for Research, Develop-
ment, Design, and Sales. U.S. citizen.
Indiana & Michigan Electric Com-
pany, Fort Vayne, Indiana-B. . in
Elec.,hId., Mech., and Science for
Development, Prod., and Sales. U.S.
citizen,
Keeler Brass Co., Grand Rapids, Mich.
-all degree levels in Chem., Id., Mater.,
and Mech. for Prod,
Metal & Thermit Corp., New York, N.
Y.-all degree levels in Chem., Met.,
Nuclear, and Chem. U.S. citizen.
Wed, and Thurs., Nov. 30, Dec. 1:
Michigan Bell Telephone Co., Detroit,
Michigan-all degree levels in Aero.,
Chem., Civil, Constru., Elec., Iid.,
Instru., Math., Eng. Mech., Met., Naval
and Marine, Nuclear, Physics, and Sci-
ence for Research, Devel., Prod., and
Construction.
North American Aviation, Inc., Dow-
ney, California-all degree levels in
Elec., Mech., Chem., Civil, Nuclear,
Aero., Gen. Eng., Physics, and Math.
For appointments contact the Engi-
neering Placement Office, 347 W. Engr.,
Ext. 2181.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Mich. Civil Service Comm. is now re-
cruiting applicants for the following
positions: Unemployment Claims Clerk
A, Workmen's Compensation Hearings
Referee IV and V. All three require one
or more years experience. Closing date
for applications is Dec. 7, 1955.
CAREER CONFERENCE:
Woodward & Lothrop, Inc., Washing-
ton, D.C., is planning a Career Con-
ference during the Christmas vacation
for students and graduates living- in
the greater Washington area. Students
who Ore in the fields of Liberal Arts,
Bus. Ad., Home Ec., or Retailing are
cordially invited to attend this con-
ference. List of applicants must be
sent by Nov. 29.
For information' about any of the
above, contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 371.

PAID ADVERTISEMENT
URGENT
APPEAL
DUTY COMPELS us to bring to the
attention of the University officials
and student body a seemingly in-
consequential, yet actually ex-
tremely urgent situation.
THE CONDITION has become
unbearable! Whether through
criminal stupidity, utter callous-
ness, or sheer refusal to face un-
pleasant fact, the Custodial au-
thorities (and ultimately their ad-
ministrative superiors) have cre-
ated a situation pregnant with per-
il! We refer, of course, to the
"Achilles Heel" in our very midst:
the Cyclopedian "M" located in
the middle of the diag. This bronze
seal is a potential crippler; for as
winter approaches, and robins wend
their way Southward-THIS EM-
BLEM BECOMES SLIPPERY;
ONLY LAST WEEK we saw a
Uittle gir slip on the "M" and
nearly fall. Thank God this girl
was spared; but how much longer
can we expect the merciful hand
of fate to intervene?
HERE ARE SOME FACTS which
may interest our readers: 1) The
coefficient of friction between
bronze and shoeleather is .26;
for concrete and shoeleather is .95.
2) This bronze emblem was im-
planted in Michigan soil thirty sev-
en years, to the day, after which
Nicholai Lenin disembarked from
his freight train in Moscow. ) 3 So-
viet Russia is the world's third larg-
est producer of bronze.
These facts speak for them-
selves-clearly the "M" must go!
Only adetermined student body
can force administrative action.
Here at last is the issue which will
demolish student apathy.
IT MIGHT BE ADDED that the
authors of this message have in-
curred no little expense in bringing
this matter to the attention of the
academic community. Let us hope
that our appeal will not have been
in vain.
-Arthur Byron Cornfeld
-Ralph Elliot Goldberg
PAID ADVERTISEMENT

IA

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__ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _

Df Readings and Comments
. 21--8:3 0 P.M.
great author Mark. Twain is to gain a rich
re and history." - L.A. NEWS
- Now On Sale at Box Office
[TORIUM

I

f

PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the
will be at the Engrg. School:
Mon., NOv. 21:

following

r .ri.+w"ri rr. r w r .r.r. rr"rrr.rrr rrr r r

I

X

Luxury without Peer...Warmth without Weight

New ARROW Gabanaro ...
styled for campus wear

A campus style survey produced this
smart medium-spread collar-just the
neat yet casual shirt you'll want for class
or informal dates. It's made in your
exact collar size and sleeve length
too-for perfect fit.
Smart new colors, with matching pearl
luster buttons, saddle stitching around
collar edge, button thru pockets.
In rayon gabardine, "Sanforset", $5.95.
''-
ZzRROW 1Tpp
CASUAL WEAR
-first in fashion

THE GREAT
By
THUNDER BAY
* 100% virgin wool fleece.
* MILIUM triple insulated
lining.
" Inside knit wristlets.
+ Extralong biswingmodet.
The one jacket that can
turn a blizzard into a bliss.
ful moment. Luxurious kitten
soft 100% wool fleece in
the most beautiful off.
pastel shades imaginable.
Prized possession of the
sportsman or suburbanite.

looking into the FUTURE!

CHEMISTRY, PHYSICS AND METAL.
LURGY focus on basic investigation of
materials at Texas Instruments. This con-
certed study of atoms, molecules and elec-
trons in solids ultimately results in entirely
new products. Basic long range programs
,are carried on by TI's central Research divi-
sion, with much of the applied research con-
ducted by the individual Product divisions.
This Texas Instruments approach most
recently has resulted in the commercial in-
troduction of: the high temperature silicon
transistor, the high frequency germanium

transistor, wide frequency range seismic
systems, and the magnetic disc seismic re-
corder. It is quite difficult to predict where
basic and applied research now underway
in semiconductor materials, wave progres-
sion, seismic noise characteristics, and data
reduction will eventually lead!
However, It is quite safe to predict, on
the basis of past performance and the mag-
nitude of basic and applied research pro-
grams, that TI will continue to lead the way
in geophysical instrumentation, eqbipment
transistorization, and semiconductor devices.

_EL
IiC T

rd C u a n c M w t f v n -r-/a c

took into your future at T/11,
T ,r-. ,T. .t V V- r U Y n te r

{1tt =-;

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