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October 31, 1956 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-31

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VMDNESDAY, OCTOBER 81, 1958

TIIE MICMGAN, DAILY

P t;aE THREE

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER SI, 1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY P~'~ZE THREE

Ancient Hall
Holds Secret
Of DKE Rite
No kiddies, it's not a stopping
place for witches resting between
jaunts on broomsticks.
Nor is it church seminary for
Russian monks, an oversize bat
roost, or an abandoned Salvation
Army outpost.
Despite the padlock on the
paintless gate and the chipped
brick of the surrounding wall, the
ivy covered building squeezed be-
tween 611 and 613 William Street
is far from deserted . . . it's the
DKE Temple. Built in 1878 by the
local chapter of Delta Kappa Ep-
silon, the nearly windowless build-
ing has been in continual use ever
since for chapter meetings.
Old in City
"Many other DKE chapters
have had such buildings in the
past, but now only two remain,"
local president Paul Elvidge '57
BAd said. One of the oldest build-
ings in Ann Arbor, it was origi-
nally on farm land. "We still have
an old picture of the temple show-
ing a barn in the background," he
. added.
The brick wall around part of
the building was erected in later
years, when the district became
urbanized. Ornate masonry work
and a stained glass window over
the door contrast with the plain,
windowless brick walls, but ac-
cording to Elvidge, all exterior
DAILY (
The Daily Official Bulletin is an of-
ficial publication of the University of
Michigan for which the Michigan Daily
assumes no editorial responsibility. No-
tices should be sent in TYPEWRITTEN
form to Room 3553 Administration
Building before 2 p.m. the day preced-
ing publication.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956
VOL. LXVII, NO. 34
General Notices
Regents' Meeting: Fri., Nov 16, Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Nov. 7.
All veterans who expect education
and training allowance under Public
Law 550 (Korea G.I. Bill) must turn in-
structors' signature form in to Dean's
office by 5:00 p.m. Fri., Nov. 2.
Michigan Union
7:30 p.m.
Agenda Student Government Coun-
cil, Oct. 31, 1956.
Minutes of previous meeting.
Officer reports: President SGC Meet-
, ings - Nov. 16 (3 p.m.) Nov. 20 (7:30
p.m.) Spring elections - March 19,
20.
Vice President: Appointments
Treasurer.
Student Representation.
Education and Social Welfare: Military
Counseling.
Coordinating and Counseling: Mechan-
ical Engineer's Club.
Campus Affairs: Bicycles.
Old Business: Residence Halls motion-
Collins.
New Business: Motion re Student For-
um - Shorr
Members and Constituents time.
Adjournment.
Next Meeting Nov. 7, 1956
Lectures
Joyce Grenfell tomorrow night. Brit-
ish comedienne and mimic Joyce Gren-
fell will be presented tomorrow, 8:30
p.m., in Hill Auditorium by the Un-
versity Lecture Course. Tickets are on
' sale at the Auditorium box office to-
day 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and tomorrow 10
a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Linguistics Club Meeting Wed., Oct.

31 at 7:30 p.m. in East Conference
Room, Rackham Bldg. Speaker: Dr. H.
Paper, "Toward a General Calculus of
Phonemic Distribution".
Research Seminar of Mental Health
Research Institute. "Behavioral Re-
search on Miltown," by Dr. James G.
Miller, Institute Chief of Staff and
Professor Psychiatry. 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.,

EDUCATION ISSUE:
Eggertsen Approves
Adlai School Proposals

Hectorians Tap
When Zeus climbed high on gold-
en dawn
And smiled on fates of Priams
land.
Heblessed pursuit
M.. 4-AAt noble Hector's hand

(Continued from Page 1)
House Conference and promises
renewed efforts toward increasing
state and local, rather than na-
tional, efforts.
However, Prof. Eggertsen said,
the strongest steps were taken by
Stevenson, who called for up to
$1 billions increase in federal aid,
through taxation, and federal
scholarships for college students{
and those who might not other-
wise go to college.
Furthermore, Stevenson charged
the President "sat by" while Re-
publican congressmen supported
the controversial Powell amend-
Organization
Notices/

I mont hnrrincr niri to can

orr Poxatnti

menL ,arnaiamTo segregatea
schools, and then voted against The call went forth
the bill. For each to take his stand.
This, of course, brings up the Then all the best at Troy were
segregation issue, on which neith- bought
er party has taken a radical stand, By honor to this noble band.
and which is interfering with Tom Anderle
proposals for federal aid to the Neal Barnett
more backward areas of Missis-
sippi and other parts of the South. Paul Elvidge
This leads to the conclusion, George Grove
Prof. Eggertsen said regretfully, John Meyer
that "we can't stand by and wait Phil Pines
for the segregation issue to be Dick Rearick
settled" i'il- n~

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
CAMPAIGN WINDUP
and the
HYDRAN YM
PRO AND CON1
Prof. Preston Slosson - History
Prof. Cyrus Levinthal - Biophysicist & Geneticist
Prof. Marshall Knappen - Political Science
Prof. Henry J. Gomberg - Nuclear Engineer,
Asst. Director of Phoenix Project
AV"N1 HT

Rather, he said, we must attack
the school problem now-and the
Stevenson proposals so far have
the most merits.

Ron Stone
Fred Trost
Rodger Zucchet

'

-Daily-Larry Carboneli
NO SPOOKS-The only broomsticks in the DKE Temple are
wielded by pledges. Used for meetings, the local chapter built the
Temple in 1878.

features, except for the DKE
scroll, are "strictly decorative."
What's Inside?
What's inside? A "good many"
people have tried to find out, El-
vidge recalled with a grin, "but I
can only say that it contains a
chapter room." The sole purpose
of the building is for meetings,
initiations, and rites, he empha-

tended to keep the brothers here
on weekends before coeds estab-
lished themselves in force," are
held about every two weeks. "At
the conclusion of each meeting,
the brotherhood forms together
and marches to the University
President's house in a traditional
tribute to the memory of those
who died in the war,' the local

Ullr Ski Club, Meeting and Election
of Officers, 7:30 p.m., Union.
Hillei, Open Discussion on "The Jew-
ashe views Himself" 8 p.m., Hillel Li-
brary.
Hillel, Elementary Hebrew Class, 7:45
p.m., Hillel.
Hillel, Cultural Committee Meeting,
4:15 p.m., Hilel.l
* * *
Congregational and Disciples Stu-
dent Guild, Tea, 4:30-6 p.m., Guild
House.
Sociedad Hispanica, Meeting, 8 p.m.,
Lane Hall Basement, Speaker: Prof.
Merino, "Algunos aspectos de las psy-
cologia espanola".
* *

Gilbert and Sullivan's
Nov. 8-9-10
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
Tickets on Sale at the "Ad" Building

Wed., October 31

7:30 P.M.

Michigan League
STUDENTS FOR STEVENSON - YOUNG DEMOCRATS

--

i

sized.
The meetings,

"originally in- president said.

OFFICIAL BULLETIN I

Raw w

Thurs., Nov. 1, Conference Room,
dren's Psychiatric Hospital.

Chil-

Readings by Members of
Department. J. F. Powers,
ary American short story
Nov. 1, 4:10 p.m.

the English
contempor-
writer, will

Plays
Under The Gaslight, Augustin Daly's
melodrama, will be presented by the
Department of Speech at 8 p.m. tonight
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Academic Notices
Linguistics: Preliminary examinations
for the doctorate in Linguistics will be
given on Nov. 9 and 10. Students in-
tending to take the examinations
should notify Prof. Marckwardt on or
before Nov. 2.
Architecture and Design Students
may not drop courses without record
after 5:00 p.m. Fri., Nov. 2.
Architecture and Design Students
who have incompletes incurred during
the spring semester must remove them
by Fri., Nov. 2.
Second Seminar of the Informal Fac-
ulty Seminar Series on Planning, 4-6
p.m. today in Room 69, Business Ad-
ministration Building. Speaker will be
Robert B. Mitchell, Department of Land
and City Planning, University of Penn-
sylvania.
Botanical Seminar. Dr. Charles B.
Beck will speak on "Aphyllopteris, a
Pteridosperm Precursor from the New
York Devonian." Wed., Oct. 31, 4:15
p.m., 1139 Natural Science. Refresh-
ments at 4:00 p.m.
Astronomical Colloquium. Thurs.,
Nov. 1, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr.
J. H. Piddington of the Radiophysics
Laboratory, Sydney, Australia, will
speak on "Applications of Hydrody-
namics to Astronomy."
Placement Notices
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Wyman P. FiskekAssociates, New
York, N. Y., is looking for an Assis-
tant Product Marketing Manager -
tadio Communications. Requires- a
graduate in Elect. E. or Bus. Ad.with
experience in sales of technical pro-
ducts.
Michigan State Civil Service an-
nounces an exam for a Chemical Test-
ing Engr. IIL. Applicants will be re-
quired to possess a degree in engineer-
ing from an accredited college in en-
gineering, and experience in Chemical

or Bituminous Research and/or Test-
read his story "Dawn" from his book
The Presence of Grace. Aud. A. Thurs.,
ing of Highway Materials. Applications
must be in by Nov. 14, 1956.
For further information contact the
Bureau of. Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 371.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., Nov. 6
Trane Co., La Crosse, Wis. - men
with B. A. or B. S. degrees, 2 years
Math., 1 year Physics, for Sales Engi-
neer of Packaged Equipment. Involves
selling self contained air conditioning
equipment and residential heating and
air conditioning units to dealers, con-
tractors, jobbers, and residential build-
ers. There is a six months training
course, office assignment and travel.
National Electric Products Corp.,
Pittsburgh, Pa. - men with B.A. for
Sales or Production. General Company
Training Program for about 10 months
and then assignment to either Sales
or Production.
The Proctor & Gamble Co., Cincin-
nati, Ohio - men with any degree for
(Contihued on Page 4)I

Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia,
p.m., Union Snack Bar.
*I * *'

3:30-5

Orthodox Students Society, Lecture,
7:30 p.m., Lane Hall, Speaker: Rev. An-
drew Missirus, "The Naure of Eastern
Orthodox Worship".
Gamma Delta, Reformation Day,
showing of movie, "Martin Luther" 4
p.m., Vesper Service, 7:30 p.m., Luth-
eran Student Chapel.
Students for Stevenson, Debate on
Draft and H Bomb, 7:30 p.m., League,
Debaters: Profs. Slosson, Knappen,
Gomberg and Levinthal. .
* * *
Petitioning for Chairmanships of IFC
Ball, Positions open are programs and
patrons, finance, buildings and grounds
and tickets. Petitions should include
ideas for position, campus activities,
grade average and affiliation. Petitions
are due in the IFC office by Tuesday,
Nov. 6.
* * *
International Center, Social Hour,
4:30-6 p.m., Thursday, International
Center.
* * *
Alpha Phi Omega, Executive Com-
mittee Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Thursday,
Lane Hall.

CLEAN, COOKED, and DEVEINED
SHRIP
Complete Stock of Fresh Water Fish
Just Arrived! New Shipment of
Imported Groceries and Candies
WASHINGTON FISH MARKET
208 East Washington

Where's the right career for the young engineer?

Take a long look at the big projects awarded Convair-
proof of engineering challenge, opportunity and security.

®

SENIORS
Are you interested in Detroit as a work area?
*
*
* MECHANICAL- ENGINEERS
*
*ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS

FT. WORTH
A major project here is the
B-58 long-range supersonic
bomber. Convair is respon-
sible for all systems devel-
opment as well as the air-
frame of this newest all-jet
bomber. In addition, within
the aircraft industry, Con-
vair, Ft. Worth, has a com-
manding lead in the geld of
nuclear research and the
design and development of
nuclear powered aircraft.

r

CONVA IR
P ORNA
C ALI F OR N IA

I

6

The Convair engineering
department at this division
is engaged in a long-range,
advanced program of re-
search, design and produc-
tion of special weapons for
the U. S. Navy. The famous
guided missile, "Terrier" is
a product of this division
of Convair at Pomona in
Southern California.

Diversified projects at Con-
vair, San Diego, include
high performance fighters,
new commercial jet air-
liners, the Atlas missile,
study of nuclear aircraft,
plus a completely inte.
grated electronic develop-
ment program.

v _ _.

<--P-

CONVAIR
SAN DIEGO
CALIFORNIA

The
Ramo-Wooldridge
Corporation
Invites...
Advanced Degree Candidates in
Aeronautical Engineering
Electrical Engineering
Mathematics-
Mechanical Engineering
Physics
to discuss with members of our Technical Staff
professional research and development
opportunities in the following general fields:
Communications
Guided Missile Research and Development
Automation and Data Processing
Digital Computers and Control Systems

Convair has the greatest diversity of aircraft and mis-
sile projects in the country-to offer you the unlimited
career opportunity you seek.
The Convair engineering department is a real "engi-

neers" engineering department-imaginative, energetic,
explorative. You will discover top-notch engineering fa-
cilities, excellent working atmosphere, salary, personal
job advantages, opportunities for continuing education.

*

CHEMICAL ENGINEERS

CIVIL ENGINEERS
SCIENCE MAJORS
For career opportunities in the
call or write -

Representatives from all three Convair locations will
JOINTLY CONDUCT CONVAIR INTERVIEWS
November 1, 2
graduate and undergraduate .
ELECTRICAL, MECHANICAL, AERONAUTICAL MAJORS
MATHEMATICIANS AND PHYSICISTS -
(for all Convair divisions)

utility field,

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