THE MICHIGAN DAILY"
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1955
TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1955
In Private Colleges
Three conditions must be met ifv
private educational institutions are
to accommodate the swelling col-
lege-age population, according to
President John T. Rettaliata of 11-
linois Institutd of Technology.
In his annual report President
Rettalata listed these conditions:
1. 'Private educational institu-
tions must first acquire the means
to expand their enrollments.
2. Public institutions should con-
sider raising tuition charges.
3. Alumni should be' willing to
give financial assistance to the
colleges and universities. j
Rettaliata also emphasized the
"tremendous need" for more col-
lege students capable of preparing
Olson To Go
Prof. J. Philip Wernette of the
business administration will speak
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater on "Latin
American Economics: Progress
His lecture is, sponsored by the
Latin American Studies Commit-
tee and the School of Business Ad-
ReadC and Use
for engineering and science careers.
"More persons are becoming
aware that not only are too few
future engineers and scientists be-
ing graduated, but that the de-
mands for them are mushrooming
as a result of our broadening tech-
However, Rettaliata pointed out
that many high school students
who would like to enter these
fields find, upon graduation, that
they lack the necessary pre-re-
He attributed the increasing
number of cases of this type to
"the pronounced trend in the na-
tion's high schools toward more
Washtenaw County doctors have
turned in 2,785 requests for Salk
anti-polio vaccine shots.
County Health Department has
reported 500 requests coming in
daily, and says that the program
is moving along as expected.
Throughout the county, an esti-
mated 33,000 children are eligible
for the shots. Request cards were
given to parents, who in turn had
to turn them in to their doctors.
The year 1956 will be the best
one yet for American business, a
University business expert has pre-
Speaking at a Chicago confer-
ence of bank correspondents, Prof.
J. Philip Wernette of the business
administration school pointed out
that eight of twelve key business
barometers are favorable, two
neutral and only two unfavorable.
"One of the unfavorable indica-
tors is uncertainty connected with
the election year, and business does
not seem to be bothered much by
this factor," he said.
"The other unfavorable condi-
tion is the net excess reserves posi-
tion of the banks; but if a business
deecline should begin the Federal
Reserve could change this condi-
tion from unfavor'able to favorable
overnight," he added,
Commenting on booming hous-
ing developments, Prof. Wernette
declared, "The demand for houses
is something like the demand for
automobiles--it depends very little
on the number of families and
very much on the level of national
prosperity. "On this basis, housing
construction is not excessive."
The professor concluded by pre-
dicting that with continuing pros-
perity the nation will be building
two and a half million homes a
year by 1970.
EAST LANSING, Mich. (A)-A telegram addressed to "Wrong-
Way Ed Sullivan" was drafted today by Michigan State Univer-
sity football rooters after the New York columnist committed a
blooper about MSU on his television show.
Sullivan Sunday night said Ohio State was going to the
Rose Bowl instead of Michigan State and Introduced Spartan
Quarterback Earl Morrall as "that Ohio State Buckeye."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
a.m.-5:00 p.m. daily, from Nov. 28, 1955
through Dec., 1955, to interview per-
sonnel interested in flight Training
with the Navy. Requirements are:
single, age 18 to 25, completed 60 hours
of college. A representative of the U.S.
Marine Corps will also be present to
interview persons interested in Marine
Detroit, Michigan-Southfield Town-
ship Schools-will have a representative
at the Bureau of Appointments Wed.,
Dec. 7, to interview teachers for second
semester. Teacher Needs: English; In-
dustrial Arts; Elementary Physical Edu-
cation (woman); Elementary. For addi-
tional information contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
United States Testing Co., Inc.,,
Hoboken, N. J., has openings for Chem-
ists; Psychologists; Materials, Electron-
ics, Mechanical and Sales Engrg.
Univ. of Pittsburgh, School of Re-
tailing, Pittsburg, Pa., offers opportuni-
ties for training in Retailing to college
graduates in Liberal Arts, Business Ad-
ministration, or Home Economics.
Actual store experience is given as well
as the Glasswork. Scholarships are avail-
New York State Civil Service an-
nounces exams for the following: appli-
cations accepted up to January 20, 1956
and open to any qualified citizens of
the U.S.--Sr. Sanitary Engr., Assist.
Planner, Sr. Planner, Associate Planner;
applications accepted up December 30,
1955 and open to any qualified citizens
of U.S.-Assist. Dir. of Sanitary E., Sr.
Architectural Specifications Writer,
Assist. Arch. Specifications Writer, As-
sociate Social Psychologist, Sr. Psych.,
Superv, of Social Work, Sr. Social
Worker, Consultant Public Health
Nurse; applications accepted up to Dec.
30, 1955 and open to N.Y. residents--
Assist, Sanitary E., Assist, Arch, E.,
Pathologist, Physiologist, Geologist, In-
stitution Educ. Superv., Psychologists,
Associate Accountant, Jr. Insurance Ex-
aminer, Police Examiner, Parole Em-
ployment Officer, Planning Delineator,
and Lab. Equipment Designer.
Mich. State Civil Service announces
exams for Typist Clerk Cl and A2 and
Stenographer Clek Cl and A2.
State of New Hampshire announces
an opening for Planning Director. Re-
quires completion of four years of col-
lege work in Engrg., Soc., Arch., Govt.,
Econ., or Bus.Ad., and one year of
graduate work. Must be U.S. citizen,
but there is no resident requiremen,
For information contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
$50,000 EN PRIEZE
A WEEK AGO TODAY I RAN A
FULL-PAGE AD IN THE DAILY,
STATING THAT MY REALLY
HUGE SALE WAS UNDERWAY.
THE RESPONSE HAS BEEN -TRE-
MENDOUS! NOW HERE'S MORE
1. We've been so busy selling there's been no time to
unpack everything specially-ordered for this sale. We
stayed up most of last nite after locking the doors at
10, and most of the books are finally on display!
2. Therefore no matter how recently you've been in,
there are more ... many more... titles than you've
3. When we saw the response last Tuesday we immedi-
ately wired New York for more ... more of almost
everything. If a particular title for which you've been
looking was gone, it'll be back. Moral: you come
4. These titles represent the cream, the very best of
currently-available new books at used-book prices. I
do all my own book buying, and I never buy blind.
These books, virtually without exception, are high-
quality, exceptional titles which could be placed in
our regular new book sections without lowering qual-
ity therein one whit. (I don't know what a "whit" is,
but the selection IS splendid.)
5. Christmas is coming ... and soon. This is an unusual
chance to load up, to cross off name after name from
your gift list, to give yourself a book or two also. And
you can even buy a copy or two as "insurance" -
to "cover you" in case the need for an additional gift
turns up at the last possible minute. Usually big sales
aren't run this time of year - and maybe I'm crazy
but the sale is on natheless.
6. Particularly worth mentioning are 4 large tables piled
with 3-for-one-dollar bargains. We set this up during
the supposed Sunday hiatus, and added more last
night. Stocking stuffers galore, be sure to look over
this 3-for-one-buck group.
7. Come in, come in, come in. You won't be high-pres-
sured or even low-pressured. Browse through the used
sections, the glorious new books, and the thousands
of bargains - all temptingly arrayed for your pleas-
ure, your edification, and your titillation.
EVER 15 STILL
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211 SOUTH STATE-
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