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January 10, 1957 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-01-10

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A

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JANUARY 1b,1957

THURSDAY, JANUARY 10,1957

9.

EW ORGANIZATION:
Hi. Fi Club Offers Grads, Quality Music
Graduate students can now
ten to quality music while re-}
xing or studying.
The Grad. Hi Fi Club, a new
ganization on the University'
,mpus, was set up to offer grad- .
te students use of record play- .
g facilities in Rackham Building.
The equipment was purchased
ro years ago by Graduate School >
>uncil. Since the equipment has
ffered both disuse and misuse
e council decided to organize an
formal club through which inem
ers could take advantage of the -:. ::.
vailable facilities.: :

Any graduate student may join
Le club, Edward Reilly, Grad.,
ead of the committee directing
ie group's organization, explain-
I. "t gives them a chance to
ear good music on good equip-
.ent and in pleasant surround-
gs."
The club is strictly informal.
o special meetings are held. In-
ead. members simply pay 50
nts yearly dues which entitles
iem to the use ofd the facilities
t any time the building is open.
"With the dues we can increase
ir record collection and keep the
iuipment in good condition,"
eilly said. "Right now we are
ying to add some of the,'rarer'
litions of medieval and Rennai-
ince .music."t
There are now about 50 records
1 the collection, according to
eilly. He hopes that Jthe club

HI FI CLUB: Member of the University's new Hi Fi Club
contentedly listens to home made hi fi set.
will eventually own examples of especially advantageous to people
music of every period from medie- doing graduate work in music and
val through modern composers. also in studying inter-relationships
He felt that the facilities are between music and literature.

U' To Have World's Biggest Library.

g, Carrying false identification on
person, drinking in student quar-
ters, drinking in public taverns in
violation of state law and acting in
drunk and disorderly fashion in
public streets. One student fined
$25.00.
a. Direct violation of University driv-
ing regulation in that driving with-
out authorization, One . student
fined $50.00; one student fined
$50.00 with $20.00 suspended; one
student fined $25.00 with $15.00
suspended and one student fined
$25.000 with $10.00 suspended.
b, Supplying false information to a
University patrol officer. One stu-
dent fined $10.00.
a. Negligence In observance of Uni-
versity driving regulations. One stu-
dent fined $10.00.
d. Failure to observe University driv-.
ing rgeulations and other offenses.
One student suspended from Uni-
versity.
0. Possessing automobile on campus
without authorization. One student
fined $50.00; one student fined
$25.00 with $10.00 suspended.
f. Violating University driving regula-
tions in that misused special per-
mit. One student fined $15.00.
* * * *
a. Falsifying University records.. One
student fined $20.00 vAth $10.00 sus-
pended.
* f R "
a. Letter of censure sent to one fra-
ternity house for instigating pub-
lic demonstration.
Lectures
President Hatcher will speak on "The
Book of Job" in the English 147 class at
10:00 a.m. Thurs., Jan. 10 in Room
135, Angell Hall. Visitors welcome.
Campus Public Lecture Leland Stowe
Journalism 230, Current World Af-
fairs. Subject "Our Lifelong Endur-
ance Contest with the Soviet Union
and Communist Bloc Nations: Their
Advantages and Disadvantages - and
Ours." Thurs., Jan. 10. 11:00 a.m. Aud.
D, Angell Hall.
Political Science Graduate Round-
table meeting Thurs., Jan. 10, 8:00 p.m.
In Rackham Assembly Hall. Edward W.
Hughes, visiting lecturer in political
science, University of Durham, England
will speak on "New Thoughts For Old:
The British Labor Party Thinks Again:
1950-1957." Open to the public. Re-
freshments.
Russia: Fri. afternoon, at CoffeeHour
DeWitt Baldwin will give the third of
his series of informational talks on
conditions in Russia as he observed
them. last summer. "Political and Eco-
nomic Conditions in the U.S.S.R."-
4:30 p.m. in the Lane Hall Library.
Plays
Freshman Laboratory Playbill aus-
pices of the Department of Speech at
4:15 p.m. Fri., Jan. 11 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Moliere's THE
HIGH-BROW LADIES and the couch
scene from Act I of Chodorov's OH,
MEN! OH, WOMEN! Open to the pub-
lic without charge.
First Laboratory Playbill, auspices of
the Department of Speech, at 8 p.m.
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Fri.
and Sat., Jan. 11 and 12/ Act I of
PRIVATE LIVES by Noel Coward,
HELLO, OUT THERE by Williah Saro-
yan and the premiere production of
HEADS OR TAILS, by David Lloyd,
Grad. All seats reserved. Tickets are
on sale at the L.ydia Mendelssohn
Theatre box office.
Concerts
Concert. The dePaur Opera Gala,
Leonard dePaur, Conductor, will give
the fourth concert in the Extra Series
Thur., Jan. 10 at 8:30 p.m. In Hill
Auditorium. Tickets available at the
offices of the University Musical So-
ciety in Burton Tower; and at the Hill
Auditorium 'box office on the night of
the concert after 7:00 p.m.
University Symphony Orchestra, Choir
and Band will perform at 8:00 p.m.
Friday, Jan, 11, in Hill Auditorium, in
* conjunction with the 12th Annual Mid-
western Conference. Symphony Or-
chestra, under the direction of Joseph
Blatt, will play -Strauss' Don Juan.
The Michigan Singers, Maynard Klein,
director, will perform compositions by
Scarlatti, Paletrina, Bruckner oul
enc and Thompson. The University
Symphony Band, William D. Reveli,
conductor, will be heard in works by
Verdi, Creston, and Gillis, with Vin-
cent J. Abato, guest soloist, featured
in the Concerto for Saxophone by
Creston. Open to the general public
without charge.

Academic Notices
For the first time in several se-
mesters, the School of Music will be
able to accept a limited number of
applications for voice lessons from
students in other units during the
2nd semester. Those interested in en-
rolling for voice instruction for cred-
it, please come to the School of Mu-
sic office as soon as possible and fill
out an application.
Application forms and further infor-
mation for the Cooperative Course in
Electrical Engineering may be obtained
from Prof: Carey, 2519 East Engineer-
ing, during the next two weeks. Inter-
views with the companies involved will
be scheduled during the first eight
weeks of the Spring Semester. Cooper-
ative arrangements can be made with
the following companies:
General Electric
Michigan Bell Telephone
Detroit Edison
Consumers' Power
Allis Chalmers
Chrysler Corporation
Bendix Aviation Corporation
(Missile Section)
Research Seminar of the Mental
Health Research Institute, Dr. David
Aberle, Professor of Sociology and An-
thropology, will speak on "Appeal of
the Native American Church to the
Navajo Indians" on Jan. 10 1:30-3:30
p.m., Conference Room of the Chil
dren's Hospital.
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, Room 3401 Mason Hall, 3:00-
4:30 p.m., Jan. 10. Herbert Paper, "A
General Calculus for Phonemic Distri-
bution."
Chemistry Department Orientation
Seminar. 7:00 p.m., Jan. 10, Room 1300
Chemistry Building. Dr. L. C. Ander-
son will spetk on "Special Research
Courses."
Chemistry Department Colloquium.
8:00 p.m., Jan. 10, Room 1300 Chemis-
try Building. Sister Mary Brandon will
speak on "The Iodine Complexes of
Some Saturated Cyclic Ethers"; Mrs.
Irene Covey will speak on "4 Substi-
tuted 1, 5-Diphenyl-2, 3-pyrrolidine-
diones".
Seminar in Applied Mathematics:
Thurs., Jan. 10, at 4:00 p.m. in Room
246, West Engineering Building. Dr.
J. P. Roth of the IBM Research Center
in Poughkeepsie, New York, will speak
on "Algebraic Topological Methods in
the Synthesis of Switching Systems."
Refreshments at 3.30 in Room 274, West
Engineering Building.
Actuarial Seminar Thurs., Jan. 10.
Paul Kahn will discuss "Ex erience
Rating" with an introduction by Prof.
Mayerson. Coffee at 3:15 'p.m. in the
Commons Room, 3212 Angell Hall.
Psychology Colloquium. "The Gene-
sis and Treatment of Childhood Psy-

chosis." Dr. Bruno Bettelheim, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 4:15 p.m. Fri., Jan.
11, Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Partial Differential Seminar Fri., Jan.
11, at 4 p.m. in Room 346,. West Engi-
neering Building. Prof. John Carr will
continue his talk on Hopf's paper.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
Thompson Bowen, Jr., Education; the-
sis: "An Experimental Study of Golf,
Putting Using Beginning Golfers",
Thurs., Jan. 10, University Elementary
School, Room 2532, at 1:00 p.m. Chair-
man, P. A. Hunsicker.
Doctoral Examination for Richard Lee
Brummet, Business Administration;
thesis: "Overhead Costs of Products
Accounting and Managerial View-
points", Thurs., Jan. 10, 8th Floor Con-
ference Room, Business Administration
Building, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, H. F.
Taggart.
Doctoral Examination for Edward
Anthony Martin, Electrical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "The Underwater Spark:
An Example of Gaseous Conduction at
About 10,000 Atmospheres", Thurs.,
Jan. 10, 3520 East Engineering Build-
ing, at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, W. G. Dow.
Doctoral Examination for Lawrence
Bruce Mellett, Pharmacology; thesis:
"Cellular Distribution of N a r c o t i c
Drugs", Thurs., Jan. 10, Library, Phar-
macology Building, at 10:00 a.m. Chair-
man, L. A. Woods.
Doctoral> Examination for Godfrey
Raymond Nunn, Far Eastern Studies;
thesis': "Modern Japanese Book Pub-
lishing", Thurs., Jan. 10, 618 Haven
Hall, at 4:00 p.m. Chairman, R. B. HalL
Doctoral Examination for William
Thomas Bulger, Jr., History; thesis:
"The British Expedition to Charles-
ton", Fri., Jan. 11, 3609 Haven Hall, at
1:15 p.m. Chairman, W. B. Willcox.
Doctoral Examination for Eugene
Robert Elzinga, Jr., Chemical Engi-
neering; thesis: "Heat Transfer to Li-
quid Drops", Fri., Jan. 11, 3201 East
Engineering Building, at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, J. T. Banchero.
Doctoral Examination for Roy Dixon
Robinson, Education; thesis: "A Coin-
parative Study of Religious Authori-
tarian-Permissive Attitudes toward
Child Training and Development", Fri.,
Jan. 11, Room 4023, University High
School, at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, W. C.
Trow.

I

''',

ing, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Interviews.:
A representative from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., Jan. 15
Dewey and Almy Chem. Co., Div. of
W. R. Grace and Co., Cambridge, Mass.
-men wtih B.S., M.S. or PhD in Chem.
E.. Mech. E. and Organic or Physical
Chem. for Research, Product Develop-
ment, Process Engrg.. or Design Engrg.
and men with B.A. or M.A. in Engrg.,
Science, BusAd or LS&A for Production
Supervision, Technical Market Devel-
opment or Sales, and Non-Technical
Development and Sales, and for Acctg.
and Finance.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
ext. 371.
Personnel Requests:
Mich. State Civil Service announces

FOLLETT'S
will buy
YOUR COLLEGE'
TEXTBOOKS
rapidly as new editions and more up-to-date
books are constantly being published. SELL
YOUR BOOKS as soon as you have had your
exams and get today's top value for them.
at
FOLLETTf'S
MICHIGAN BOOKSTORE
322 South State Street

"

4

a nation-wide competition for the po-
sition of Mental Health Social Work
Consultant IVA. Requires a Master's
degree in Social Work and four years
of full-time paid experience in Psychia-
tric Social Work.
G. D. Searl & Co., Chicago, Ill., is in-
terested in women to work in Biology.
The company Is looking for a woman
with a science and language back-
ground to do literature searching in
the Library Department,
Ford Instrument Co., Div of Sperry
Rand Corp., Long Island, N.Y. is again
sponsoring the Hannibal C. Ford Fel-
lowship program for advanced study
in Engrg. at Cornell University. The
fellowship is open to graduates in,
Engrg. who wish to study Mech., Elect.
E., Engrg. Physics or Mechanics and
Materials.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext 37I.

4
'I

.

The University's new Under-'
graduate Library will be the larg-
est facility of its kind in the
world.
Now under construction on the
central campus near the General
Library building, the new library
Will have a total floor space of
132,000 square feet. Its total cost
is estimated at $3,380,000,. of
which $1,890,000 has already been
appropriated by the State Legis-
lature. The structure is scheduled
for completion in September, 1957.
It -is planned to provide ade-
quate library service for students
in the first four years of the Uni-
versity curricula, Prof. Frederick
H. Wagman, director of the Uni-
versity Library said. Although its
major service will be to under-
graduates, others will use the li.
City To Vote
On Inerease
In Tax Rates
A proposal to raise the county
tax rate one-half mill will be voted
on in the general election April 1.
The extra 50c per $1,000 of as-
sessed property would be used to
add two floors to the County Jail.
State law prohibits any county
from taxing its citizens more than
15 mills, unless the voters approve
it. At present the Washtenaw
County tax rate is 15 mills.
If the voters fail to approve the
increase, the County Board of
Supervisors may seek to have the
Tax Allocation. Board take the
half-mill from the schools' allot-
ment, or include it in the county's
budget for the year.
The present proposal differs
from the one approved in the
November 6 general election, when
property owners voted in favor of
using one-half mill of available
funds for the jail.

brary, he explained. Undergrad-
uates will still have free access to
all other libraries on campus.
The Undergraduate Library will
be a five-story building, with four
stories above ground. There will
be very few windows, but the li-
brary will* be completely air-con-
ditioned.
According to Prof. Wagman, the
whole building, except for the

front part, is so flexible that it
can be used for a wide variety of
purposes. Its sections are 24 by 30
feet. Each section is so illuminated
and ventilated that it can be par-
titioned off and used separately.
The total floor space can be rear-
ranged for any library purpose,
and the ratio of stack space to
seating space may be adjusted as
desired.

Placement Notices
The following school will be at the
Bureau of Appointments to interview
for teachers for September, 1957.
Thurs., Jan. 17
Fri., Jan. 18
Sat., Jan. 19 (morning only) .. ......
San Diego; California - All Elemen-
tary (K-6); All Secondary Subjects.
For addtlional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Build-

4

Organization Notices,
Professional Education Club, meet, bution of "Ruddigore" records, 1-5
ing, 7:30 p.m., U.E.S. p.m., Administration Building.
* *K. * Hillel, beginners' Hebrew class, 7 p.m.,
Kappa Phi, Alumnae dinner, 5:15 Hillel.
p.m., Social Hall, First Methodist s , -
Church. Modern Dance Club, meeting, 7:30
p.m., Barbour Gym.
Buro-Cats, .teeting, 4:15 p.m., League. , .
S*- Westminister Student Fellowship,
Riding Club, Crop and Saddle meet- coffee hour, 4-6 p.m., 217 S. Observa-
ing, 7 p.m., WAB. tory.
: .*. . . -
Baha'i Student Group, discussion, 8 Christian Science Organization, meet-
p.m., Fireside Room, Lane Hall. ing, 7:30 p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall.
* *' graduate group skating party, 7:15 p.m.
Lutheran Students Association, Mat- * * *
ins Service, 9:30 p.m., Chapel. Westminster Student Foundation,
* * * Friday, First Presbyterian Student Cen-
Gilbert and Sullivan Society, distri- ter.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]

I

T. - *

7

Hours: 11:00 A.M.-6 P.M.

INTRODUCTION

SALE

I. U -

PLASTIC MODELS
Planes
Boats

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were .98
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.NOW 1.15

...NOW
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.75
.69
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Cars

were

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Hot Rods

(Continued from Page 4)

1956, cases involving 21 students were
heard by the Joint Judiciary Council.
In all cases theyaction was approved
by the University Sub-Committee on
Discipline.
Violation of state laws and city or-
dinances relating to the purchase, sale
and use of intoxicants:
Conduct unbecoming a student:
a. Dringing intoxicants in violation
of state law. Three students fined
$5.00 eacht.
b. Driving after drinking and drink-

ing on University property. One
student fined $15.00.
c. Drinking on University property
and in student quarters in viola-
tion of state law. One student fined
$5.00.
d. Presenting false identification in
order to gain entry into a local
tavern, One student fined $10.00.
e. Supplyingintoxicants to a minor
and drinking intoxicants in stu-
dent quarters. One student fined
$10.00.
f. Wilfully lending identification to
a minor for purpose of purchasing
intoxicants. " One student fined
$10.00.

STUDENT BICYCLE SHOP

1319 S. University

NO 2-6927

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