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October 25, 1956 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-25

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY; OCTOBER 25, 1958

HOUSE MOTHER SAYS:
Men's Residene Halls
Among Best in Country

1.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

By DAVID TARR
Men living in University Resi-
dence Halls really do not have it
as bad as they sometimes think -
at least when compared with oth-
er schools.
Men's dormitories at the Uni-
versity are among the finest, ac-
cording to a women who has been
with the system since it opened in
1939.
She is Mrs. Virginia M. Harry-
man, associate adviser of Taylor
House in South Quadrangle and
coordinator for the other asso-
ciate advisers in that dormitory.
"No system I've visited," she
said, "compares to the one at
Michigan. The educational staff
is nill, physical accomodations
are poorer and services fewer at
\ other .schools."
Mrs. Harryman began her work
with the Residence Halls in Allen-
Rumsey House in West Quad-
rangle, the first part of the system.
With the exception of one year
during the war which she spent
in Mexico, she has been an asso-
ciate adviser ever since.
Sees Changes
In this time she has witnessed
great changes in the Residence
Hall system but will soon see one
of the biggest - the development
of coeducational living.
"This prospect of coed living
has my wholehearted approval,"
she said. "It definitely is a step
forward. I feel it probably got its
start with the conversion of
Houses in East and West Quad-
rangles for women during the
housing crisis."
Housing crises have led to in-
creasing the size of Houses in the
men's system to slightly over what
Mrs. Harryman considers the
ideal.
"I feel," she commented, "that
the ideal size of a House is 125.
This is large enough for sports
and social programs and yet small
enough for integration."
Commends Dorm Living
But even so, the value of the
dormitory in group living, in
meeting varied ideas, in socializ-
ing with people is not lost in the
Houses today, she pointed out.
One thing that does bother her.
may be a result of the size of
Houses. "I feel it's a shame to
think that a party or an event
in general is a failure just be-
cause there are not too many
people present. The important
thing is what the event has pro-
vided for those who are present.
A key to success of the House
is diversification according to this
associate adviser, who lives in a
House of 210 men, about 25 more
than the average. She believes the
ideal is some program that touches
everybody in some way.
Mrs. Harryman came to Taylor
House when South Quadrangle
opened in 1951. And with her came
a small core of men to get the
House started.
Many Left
Most of them are gone now but
one of the things she enjoys most
is having them, and other men
who have lived in her House, come
back after graduation.
She recalls one time when a stu-
dent returned for a visit after
four years. "He said he hoped to
HOME-
COMING
Display
Materials

PAINT-
All kinds, oil, water, or
rubber base. Any color
you may need.
Paint Brushes
Paste
Masking Tape
Outdoor Lights
Chicken Wire
Colored
Light Bulbs
Galvanized Pipe
Nails
Record Players

-Daily-Norm Jacobs
MRS. HARRYMAN
... Veteran house mother
find me just as I was when he
was in school. Well, I guess I
pleased. He said, 'You haven't
changed a bit; in fact, you even
have the same dress."
She describes her job as co-
ordinating associate adviser of
the Quadrangle as one of a liasion
officer between the Office of the
Dean of Students, of handling the
directives of the Resident Direc-
tor of the Quadrangle and of
working with the overall social
calendar.
One of the biggest differences
she notices in South Quadrangle
is the fewer number of women
visitors in the men's lounges. "In
West Quadrangle there was fre-
quently to be found several wo-
men visiting in the lounge. In
South this is hardly ever found."
She attributed this possibly to the
structure of the building.
Drugstore
Modernization
Prophesied
The shopper of 1980 will no
longer be able to frequent the lo-
cal corner durg store as a social
center for it is about to undergo
a major revolution.
Upon'entering the drugstore he
will be carried by a moving con-
veyor floor; he will be watched
by a closed television circuit and
he will be able to patronize such
special departments as geriatrics.
These prophecies were made by
Dan Rennick, editor of the Am-
erican Druggist, at the University
of Michigan College of Pharma-
cy's Annual Lecture on October
24.
Prescription departments will
be emphasized, and the drug sec-
tion will be run on a self-service
basis. Customers will be surveyed
by the television and a floor-
walker. ,
Moving floors will then trans-
port the customer to the rear
where he will be able to buy such
articles as cosmetics and maga-
zines as well as wheelchairs and
other geriatric articles.

(Continued from Page 4)
beginning Oct. 29. The schedule for
the course is Mon., Wed., and Fri.,
from 4-6 p.m. during the weeks begin-
ning Oct. 29 and Nov. 5, Room 2016,
G&S offer
'.Ruddigore'
Bloodlessly
By DONNA HANSON
Though Gilbert and Sullivan's
operettas were written for the
mere enjoyment of the people, they
always seemed to create some sort
of national or international inci-
dent in England.
Such was the case with their
comic operetta, "Ruddigore" which
the G & S Society is presenting
Nov. 8, 9 and 10 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Since the original name for the
operetta had been "Ruddygore,"
some deep thinking Britisher sub-
stituted the world "bloody," which
in the British form of English is
not at all nice.
After the austere British press
finished commenting upon the
"nasty" name, many "nice" people
refused to attend the perform-
ances. Thus, the operetta's title
was changed to the less offending,
"Ruddigore."
Causes Furor
Then, in the realm of interna-
tional disputes, a ballad in the
operetta referred to the French
sailor as a "darned Mounseer" and
a "Parley-voo." A French news-
paperman didn't take too kindly
toward these appelations, labeling
them insults to the French Navy-
and said so via newsprint.
It was only after Gilbert and
Sullivan again collaborated in
writing a letter designed to subdue
and pacify the newspaperman and
his reading public, was the threat
of war between the two countries
entirely obliviated . . . for the
time being, that is.
Slow Start
Because of, or even in spite of
all of these trials and tribulations,
"Ruddigore" was not an entire
success at first. It wasn't until
company in New York revived the
1920, when an American opera
company in New York revived the
operetta, that the production fin-
ally got the popular attention it
has today.
Tickets for "Bloody---," or
rather "Ruddigore" can be pur-
chased in the Administration Bldg.
Wyllie Elected
To Board Post
Cleland B. Wylie, managing
editor of the University Relations
Service, has been elected to the
board of directors of the Ameri-
can College Public Relations As-
sociation.
Wyllie, one of the three direc-
tors chosen to represent the
Great Lakes District of ACPRA
during the convention this week,
will take office next fall.

Angell Hal. For further information
please call Mrs. Brando at Ext. 2942
or 2128.
Fulbright Applications and all sup-
porting material must be received In
the Graduatg School, Room 1020, Rack-
ham Building by 4:00 p.m., Thurs., Nov.
1. This is the closing date for the 1957-
58 competition and will not be ex-
tended.
The Social Science Research Coun-
cil has announced various fellowships
and grants to be offered in 1957; Re-
search Training Fellowships, predoc-
toral and postdoctoral, for more ad-
vanced research training than that
which is provided in the usual Ph.D.
Program; Faculty Research Fellowships,
providing half-time support for re-
search for three-year terms, open to
college and university social science
teachers normally not over 35 years
of age; Grants-In-Aid of research, to
assist scholars of established compe-
tence in completing their own research
projects in any social science field.
There are special grants for projects in
the following fields: History of Ameri-
can Military Policy, Slavic and East
European Studies, and Research on
State Politics. The Council also offers
the following Summer Institutes: one,
for research workers of postdoctoral or
equivalent standing on organization
theory and research and tentatively on
monetary policy formation; the oth-
er, for mathematically competent so-
cial scientists. Applications will be due
on Jan. 7, 1957. Further information
may be obtained in the office of the
Graduate School. Application blanks
may be obtained from the Social Re-
search Council, 726 Jackson Place, N.W.,
Washington 6, D.C.
The following student sponsored
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded
that requests for approval for social
events aresdue In the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs not later than 12:00 noon
on the Tuesday prior to the event.
Oct. 25: Helen Newberry.
Oct. 26: Delta Theta Phi, Gilbert &
Sullivan, Graduate Student Council,
Phi Delta Phi, Tau Delta Phi.
Oct. 27 (1:00 closing): Acacia, Alpha
Epsilon Pi, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Alpha Omega, Alpha Omega
Alpha, Alpha Rho Chi, Alpha Sigma
Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Xi Delta,
Beta Theta PI, Betsy Barbour, Chicago,
Chi Psi, Delta Chi, Delta Kappa Epsi-
lon, Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Tau Del-
ta, Delta Theta Phi, Delta Upsilon,
Greene, Helen Newberry, Kelsey, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, Lloyd, Michigan Christian
Fellowship, Phi Alpha Kappa, P Beta
Phi, Phi Chi, Phi Delta Epsilon, Phi
Delta Phi, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Gamma
Delta, Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa
Psi, Phi Mu, Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma
Delta, Pi Lambda Phi, Prescott, Psi
Omega, Quarterback Society, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma'Alpha Mu, Sigma
Chi, Sigma Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, So-
ciety of Les Voyageurs, Stockwell,
Strauss, Theta Chi, Theta Delta Chi,
Theta Xi, Triangle, Trigon, Tyler,
Winchell, Zeta Psi.
Oct. 28: Jordan, Phi Delta Phi.
Lectures
Astronomy Department Visitor's Night.
Fri., Oct. 26, 8 p.m., Rm. 2003, Angell.
Hall. Dr. William Liier will speak on
"The End of the World." After the lec-
ture the Student Observatory on the
fifth floor of Angell Hal will be open
for inspection and for telescopic ob-
servations of Mars and double stars.
Children welcomed, but must be ac-
compained by adults.
Concerts
Carillon Recital, Percival Price, Uni-
versity carillonneur, will continue his
series of programs covering the reper-
tory of Joannes De Gruytters, Flemish
carillonneur, at 7:15 this evening, with
a series of 13 marches.
Academic Notices
Physical Therapy Meeting, Thurs.,
Oct. 25, 7:15 p.m., Room 1142, Main
Building, University Hospital. Impor-
tant meeting for all juniors concen-
trating in Physical Therapy and ex-
pecting to apply for admission to the
professional program of the senior
year.
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the

Application of Mathematics to Social
Science. Room 3401, Mason Hall, 3:00-
4:30 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 25. Gordon Peet-
erson (Univ. of Mich.) "Problems in
Vowel Perception."
Orientation Seminar, Thurs., Oct. 25,
7:00 p.m. Room 1300, Chemistry Build-
ing. Dr. E. F. Westrum and Dr. P. A. S.
Smith will be the speakers.
Chemistry Department Colloquium.
Thurs., Oct. 25, 8:00 p.m., Room 1300,
Chemistry Building. Dr. Andrew G.
DeRocco will speak on "The Intermole-
cular Potentials of Argon, Methane,
and Ethane." Jeanne Lagowski will
speak on "Synthesis of Tetracyclic B-
Carbolines".
Medical College Admission Test: Can-
didates taking the Medical College Ad-
mission Test on Oct. 30 are requested
to report to 140 Business Administra-
tion Building at 8:45 a.m. Tues.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics
(Math 347) Thurs., Oct. 25, at 4:00 p.m.
in Room 247, West Engineering Build-
ing. Prof. N. D. Kazarinoff will speak
on "Asymptotic Expansions in Dif-
ferential Equations." Refreshments at
3:30 in Room 247, ,West Engineering
Building.
Psychology Colloquium: "Partial Ma-
ternal Deprivation: A Study of Kibbutz.
Children" by Dr. Albert Rabin, Michi-
gan State University. 4:15 p.m., Fri.,
Oct. 26, 1025 Angell Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Buddha
Varadarajulu Govindaraj, Political Sci-
ence; thesis; "India's Approach to the
Problem of the Settlement of Disputes
in the United Nations", Thurs., Oct. 25,
East Council Room, Rackham Building,
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, Philip B. Tay-
lor.
Doctoral Examination for Wilhelm
Dyck, Germanic Languages & Litera-
tures: thesis: "The Problems of the
Russo-Germans in the Later Works of
Josef Ponten", Fri., Oct. 26, 102D Tap-
pan Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, F. B.
Wahr.
Doctoral Examination for Armando
Alfonzo Giardini, Mineralogy; thesis:
"Piezobiregringence in Strontium Ti-
tanate", Fri., Oct. 26, Room 4065 Nat-
ural Science Building, at 1:30 p.m.
Chairman; L.S. Ramsdell.
Placement Notices
An Examination will be given for
teachers desiring positions in Buffalo,
New York for the 1956-57 school year.
Applications for this examination
MUST be filed with the superintendent
of schools on or before Oct. 29. Exami-
nations will be given in Buffalo on
Sat., Nov. 17, 1956. Applications may be
obtained from the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, Teaching Division, 3528 Admin-
istration Bldg. Teachers are needed in
the following fields: Kindergarten
through Grade 8; Physically Handi-
capped; Remedial Reading; Mentally

Retarded; Remedial Speech; Indus-
trial Arts; Vocal Music; Instrumental
Music; Art; Homemaking; Physical Ed.
(Women); Library Science; Visiting
Teacher; Attendance Teacher; Guid-
ance Counselor; English; Math; Sci-
ence; Social Studies; Stenography &
Typewriting; Accounting; Retailing;
Vocational Subjects; Assistant Princi-
pal of Vocational School; Assistant
Principal of Elementary School; Su-
pervisors of Music, Social Studies, Art,
Math.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext..
489.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Wed., Oct. 31
Solvay Process Div., Allied Chem. &
Dye Corp., Syracuse, N. Y. - all levels
in Ch. E., Civil, Elect., Instru., and
Science and B.S. in Mech, and Metal.
for Research, Development, Design,
Production, Construction, Sales and
Technical Service. U.S. citizen.
Semet-Solvay Div., Allied Chem. &
Dye Corp., New York, N.Y. - all levels
in Ch. E., Instru., and B.S. in Ind.
and Mech. for Summer and Regular
Research, Devel., and Production. U.S.
citizens.
International Nickel Co., Inc. Hunt-
ington, W. Va. - all levels in Ind. and
Mech. for Design, Production and Con-
struction. U.S. citizens.
City of Detroit, Michigan - B.S. or
Engrg. Mech., Metal., Municipal, Phy-
sics, Sanitary, and Science for Summer
and Regular Devel., Design- and Con-
struction. U.S. citizen.
Carrier Corp., Syracuse, N. Y. -- B.S.
or M.S. in Ch.E., Civil, Constr., Elect.,
Ind., and Mech. and B.S. in Metal.,
Naval an Marine E for Research, De-
vel., Design, Prod., Constru., Sales and
Application.
Acme Steel Co., Chicago, Ill. - B.S.
in Elect., Ind., Mech., and Metal, for
Devel. Design, Production, Time Study,
and Methods Engrg.
Thurs., Nov. 1
The Atlantic Refining Co., Dallas,
Texas - all levels in Ch. E.,Mech.,
Elect., Physics, Math., and Physical
Chemistry for Production Research
Group.
Avco Mfg. Co., Research and Advanced
Devel., Lawrence, Mass.-all levels in
Aero., Ch. E., Civil, Elect., Instru.,
Mat'ls, Math., Mech., Engrg. Mech.,
Metal, Nuclear, and Physics for Re-
search, Devel., and Design. U. S. citi-
zen.
Danly Machine Specialties,, Inc., Chi-
cago, 111.-all levels in Constru., Elect.,
Ind., Mat'is. Math., Mech., Engrg.
Mech., and Metal.; M.S. or Ph.D. in
Civil for Summer, Co-op, and Regular
Research, Devel., Design, Production
and Sales. U.S. citizen.
Kuhlman Electric Co., Bay City,
Michigan - all levels in Ch. E., Elect.,
Ind., Instru., Math., Mech., Engrg.
Mech., Metal, and Physics for Summer
and Regular Research, Development
and Design.
Merck, Sharp & Dohme Research
Labs., Rahway, N. J. - all levels in Ch.

E., Constru., Ind., and Mech. for Re-
search, Devel., Production and Sales.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W. Engrg., ext.
2182.
Thurs., Oct. 25-morning
Women's Army Corp. recruiting of-
ficer will be at the Michtigan League,
interested in talking to Senior women
in any field about officer training.
There is also a new summer program
open to JUNIOR WOMEN ONLY. This
is a training program lasting four
weeks and does not obligate them to
any additional training or commission.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.

For MEN Only
4 g ~eodie Wild j.*
ARE YOU READY FOR THE
"ROMAN HOLIDAY"?
The weather man says there is going to be a real chill
in the air Saturday night as you meander over to the
IM building to hear the hot licks of Count Basie. So,
brother, unless you've got an extra heavy toga in the
closet, you'd better check into the matter of a good-
looking, good-feeling topcoat.
ALL-SEASON TOPCOATS ARE RIGHT
WEIGHT FOR MICHIGAN CLIMATE ...
First of all, let it be understood that the topcoats at
Wild's are much better looking than any style of toga.
But even more important, they're more comfortable and
more practical than most any topcoat or overcoat you can
find. These coats are a special mid-weight that puts
them in between the old thin topcoat, and the old bulky
overcoat. In other words, they are light and comfortable
enough to wear both in the Fall and Spring, and warm
enough to wear without additional outer clothing through
all but the severest winter weather. (And for those who
are especially subect to pangs of cold, there are perfectly
tailored zip-in wool linings for extra warmth.)
YOU CAN WEAR A HARRIS TWEED
WITH A HANDWOVEN HISTORY, . .
There isn't any doubt that Harris Tweed of top quality
is the real "iron cloth" of topcoats. But even among
Harris Tweeds there are differences in quality. Like
other genuine Scotch products, tweeds are made in small
quantities by individual workers in their own homes.
They are then selected and purchased by clothing manu-
facturers' representatives. The fabric selected by Varsity-
Town is of such superior workmanship, that each bolt is
identified by a certificate bearing the name and address
of the weaver.
The Harris Tweed Topcoat you select at Wild's will
be delivered with a facsimile of this certificate, so you
not only will know that you are wearing top grade tweed,
but if you desire, you can even correspond with the
weaver (and we're told he will answer!) Every other
detail of these coats is also carried out to perfection-
leather buttons, slash pockets, short collar for use with or
without a scarf, raglan sleeves for ease and comfort, nat-
ural water repellency-are all yours for a modest $67.50.
SOFT PILE COATS AND CAMEL HAIR
ALSO AVAILABLE AT WILD'S
For those who prefer the luxurious feeling of a soft pile
type topcoat, or the always popular camel hair coat,
Wild's also has the answer. The finest pile type coat by
Society Brand is on hand in blue, brown, camel or light
gray for $79.50,
CHECK YOUR ACCESSORIES, TOO
Whether you will be selecting a new topcoat, or wearing
one that is in your closet now, remember the importance
of accessories to give you that polished look. Check the
new Flat Top hats in charcoal brown or charcoal gray-
gloves of every leather and fabric in all colors to blend
with your coat-scarves with authentic Scotch plaids or
in Michigan colors.
Drop into Wild's and then attend the Roman Holiday
looking like the Emperor himself.

Bldg. ext. 371.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Tabor & Co., Decatur, Ill., is looking
for a Business graduate with an Acctg.
background to work as an Assistant
Grain Merchandiser. This company has
been in the grain business for over
twenty years.
Michigan State Civil Service an-
nounces examinations for Chem. Test-
ing Engr. with at least two years ex-
perience in Chemical or Bituminous
Research and/or Testing of Highway
Materials.
For further information contact the
Bureau fo Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 371.

IN " Avionics * inertial Systems
" Computers - Missile Guidance
" Jet Engine Fuel Controls

WITH THE ELECTRONICS DIVISION Of.
"1# "":
Please contact your Placement Director
today to arrange for interviews with
General Motors recruiting representative
MR. BROWN
who will be on the campus
OCTOBER 24, 25, 26
0LCTOIC .V
MOTRSAC * 0LU TE * .RL ORAI

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STATESEE
ON TE AMU
... . . . ..{::l^:i:>Y ?i:t -:vii . .

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LOTION

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