THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1957
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, ARIL 3,1957
The managing editor of The
Milwaukee Journal suggested yes-
terday that journalism schools
give practical experience during
the first year, "then educate in
relation to that newspaper base
for the next three years."
"It might be a good idea to turn
your courses around," Wallace
Lomoe said at a University lecture
Lomo.e evaluated the press as a
whole as it appears today. "We
have become too professional to
appeal to the ill-prepared individ-
ualist who still exists in our mixed
society. To him we're dull and
The Press in Transition
In contrast, from the viewpoint
of the press, "We are not profes-
sional enough, and we carry too
much of the aura and abuses of
the past to appeal to enough of
the newer. better educated, profes-
sionally minded individuals."
"The press is in transition to
full professionalism. We must see
that clearly, we must speed it up,
~. we must make it known where it
counts. That is the best recruit-
Recruitment has suffered in the
past, and both the press and the
journalism schools are worried.
"There is a shortage of well-quali-
"Currently there are two ap-
proaches to the problem. One is
to meet the competition with
higher pay; the other is to re-
cruit people more actively and ear-
But he acknowledged the exis-
tence of mediocrity and the stif-
ling of individuality.
"The more we can do to break
the trend toward sameness, the
more we can do to build this mdi-
viduality; the more we can do to
break out of our present content
and look for new content, the bet-
ter we will serve and puild for a
Continuing with hiS suggestions
of a revision of training, Lomoe
said, "I question the value of the
internship program, wherein men
spend their vacations on the copy
desks or reporting staffs of news-
"Once in a while, if men are out
of touch completely, or if they
have never had the experience, it
is all right. But I see the same
names on the lists year after
Directing his words to faculty
members, he suggested, "In all
seriousness, I believe these faculty
men would do better if your asso-
ciations could make a deal with
some big oil company to rotate
them as attendants in small town
filling stations in 12 different
states during a summer vacation.
"You'd see the local folks and
America on wheels more than we
are able to do in our offices, and
you could come back and tell us
and the students what concerns
Nearing the end of his lecture,
Lomoe predicted, "The organiza-
tion of staffs will be on a new
geography of information and
knowledge instead of the present
one of city limits and state lines."
TV Center Presents National Series.
By DAVID GELFAND
Ann Arbor is an important cen-
ter of educational TV in the United
Backed by $6,000,000, the Educa-
tional Television and Radio Center
of Ann Arbor has teamed up with
the National Broadcasting Com-
pany to produce.five program ser-
ies on academic subjects.
This is the first time that edu-
cational TV stations, have pre-
sented live shows on a national
Using the 23 educational TV
stations connected with the cen-
ter and NBC, these programs are
being broadcast live throughout
the nation every evening,
The TV Center and NBC are
producing five series dealing with
literature, geography, mathemat-
ics, opera and government. Each
series consists of 13 shows, one
of each to be presented every
The programs will feature lit-
erature on Monday, geography on
Tuesday, mathematics on Wed-
nesday, government on Thursday,
and opera on Friday.
They are being broadcast over
WTVS a UHF station in Detroit,
and over WKAR-TV in East Lans-
Student Government Council, peti-
tioning is now open for SGC Committee
Chairmanships and Administrative Po-
sitions. The positions open are chair-
man of these committees: Public Rela-
tions, National and International, Ed-
ucation and Social Welfare, and Stu-
dent Activities. Also open are these po-
sitions: Office Manager, Elections Di-
rector, and Persnonel Director. Peti-
tions are available at Mrs. Callahan's
Office (2013 Student Activities Build-
ing) and must.be returned there by
noon, Thursday, April 18.
k * #
Physics Club, April 4, 7:30, 2038 Ran-
dall. Speaker: Fred C. Shure, "Sym-
The Episcopal Student Foundation,
breakfast at Canterbury House follow-
ing the 7:00 a.m. celebration of Holy
Communion at the Church, April 3.
k k k
Michigan Forensic Forum, meeting,
April 3, 7:30, Union 3-B. Participating
10,Tpu U05501 .Io.;ca 2C(ITM. s~saW
Grace. Topic: "Academic Freedom -
How Much Can the University Allow?"
* * *
The Culture Club, movie, April 3,
8:00, Union Third Floro Conference
Room. "Othello," followed with discus-
sion by Prof. Arthur Eastman.
* * *
Industrial Relations Club, meeting,
April 3, 7:30, 141 Bus. Admin. Bldg.
Speaker: Thomas Roumell, Regional Di-
rector, National Labor Relations Board,
"Conflict and Strike Settlement by
* * *
.Roger Williams Fellowship, midweek
tea, April 3, 4:00-5:00, Guild House.
Student Activities Scholarship Board,
application blanks for scholarships may
be picked up at the Scholarship Divi-
sion, Office of Student Affairs, or the
SGC Office in the Student Activities
Building. They are due April 5.
Political Issues Club, short business
meeting followed by a discussion of
current events, April 3, 7:30, Student
Lutheran Student Association, Lenten
Service, April 3, 7:15, Lutheran Student
Some of the nation's outstand-
ing scholars will participate.
Prof. A. D. Van Nostrand of
Brown University hosts "The
American Scene," a review of
American contemporary writing,
James R. Newman, lawyer-
mathematician and author of the
best-selling "World of Mathemat-
ics", conducts a show illustrating
exciting sides of mathematics.
E. E. Schattchneider, of Wesley-
an University, prcident of the
American Political Science Asso-
ciation, takes viewers into the of-
fices of leading government fig-
ures in "Pursuit of Happiness."
Paul Henry Lang of the musi-
cology department at Columbia
University traces the "History of
Opera" with the aid of the NBC
IDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Chemistry Department Colloquium.
7:30 p.m., Room 1300 Chemistry Build-
ing. Mr. A. Krivis and Mr. O. Risgin will
speak on "Electrode Processes Involving
"Biological Station: Application for
admission for the coming summer ses-
sion should be in before April 15, when
all applications will be considered. An
announcement describing the courses
offered can be obtained at the Office of
the Summer Session or from the Direc-
tor. Applications should be made on
forms which can be secured at 2129 N.S.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Will meet Thursday, April 4, from 4-6
p.m. in Room 3201, Angell Hall.
Professor P. S. Wwyer will speak on
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Thurs.,
April 4, 4 p.m., Room 307 West Engi-
neering Bldg. Mr. Eugene W. Bierly will
speak on "Control of Atmospheric Con-
ditions in Cargo Holds" - Chairman:
Professor Luis A. Baier.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics.
Thurs., April 4, at 4 p.m. in Room 246
West Eng. Bldg. Professor J. L. Ulman
will speak "On Harmonic Mappings".
Refreshments will be served in Room
274 West Eng. at 3:30 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for John Wil-
liam Grace, English Language and Lit-
erature: thesis: "Theory and Practice
in the Comedy of John Dryden", Wed-
nesday, April 3, Room 2601, Haven Hall,
at 3:00 p.m. Chiarman, Paul Meuschke.
Preliminary Examinations in English:
Applicants for the Ph.D. in English
who expect to take the preliminary ex-
aminations this spring are requested to
leave their names with Dr. Ogden, 1634
Haven Hall. The "old style ' examina-
tions will be given as follows: English
Literature from the Beginnings to 1550,
Tues., April 16; English Literature,
1550-1750, Sat., April 20; English Liter-
ature, 1750-1950, Tues., April 23; and
American Literature, Sat., April 27. The
"new style" examinations will be given
as follows: English and American Lit-
exature, 1550-1660, Tues., April 16; 1660-
1780, Sat., April 20; 1780-1870, Tues.,
April 23; and 1870-1950, Sat., April 27.
The examinations will be given in the
School of Business Administration
Building; on Tuesdays in Room 372
ahd on Saturdays in Room 171, from 9
a.m. to 12 a.m.
Doctoral Examination for Ruth Mar-
guerite VandeKieft, English Language
and Literature; thesis: "The Nineteenth
Century Reputation of Sir Thomas
Browne", Thursday, April 4, East Coun-
cil Room, Rackham Building at 2:001
p.m. Chairman, F. L. Huntley.
Doctoral Examination for Julian O.
Morrissette, Social Psychology; thesis:
"Experiments on the Theory of Bal-
ance", Thursday, April 4, Conference
Room, Institute for Social Research, at
10:00 a.m. Chairman, D. Cartwright.
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for dropping courses without
record will be Wednesday, April 3. A
course may be dropped only with the
permission of the classifier after con-
ference with the instructor.
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for removal of incompletes will
be Wednesday, April 3. Petitions for ex-
tion of time must be on file in the Sec-
retary's Office on or before Wednes-
day, April 3.
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Applications of Mathematics to Social
Science. Room 3401 Mason Hall, Thurs.,
April 4. "Competitive Equilibrium and
the Pareto Optimum." Lionel McKenzie,
Faculty, College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts:- Midsemester reports are
due Wed., April 3, for those students
whose standing at midsemester is "D"
or "E". Report cards have been distri-
buted to all departmental offices. Green
cards are provided for reporting fresh-
men and sophomores and white cards
for juniors and seniors. The reports for
freshmen and sophomores should be
sent to the Freshman-Sophomore Coun-
selors Office, 1210 Angell Hall; those for
juniors and seniors to the Junior-Senior
Counselors Office, 1213 Angell Hall.
Students not registered in this College
but who elected L.S.&A. courses should
be reported to the school or college in
which they are registered. Additional
cards may be obtained in 1210 Angell
Hall or 1213 AngeIl Hall.
Department of State, Foreign Service,
Washington, D.C. - Location of work:
open. Men and women with degrees in
History, Political Science, Internation-
al Relations, Economics, Foreign Lan-
guages, Business Administration and
Public Administration for Foreign
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Thurs., April 4
Tuesday, April 16
The Ohio Oil Company, Findlay, Ohio
-Location of work: Ohio, Michigan, In-
diana, Illinios and Kentucky. Men with
B.A. or B.S. for Marketing Sales. Men
with twelve (12) hours of Accounting
for Accounting Field.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the U.S., Detroit, Michigan. - Loca-
tion of work: major cities throughout
the U.S. Men with AB., B.S., or M.A.
for Office Management and General Ad-
U.S. Marine Corps., Chicago, 111.-Lo-
cation of work: Marine Corps posts on
the East and West Coasts, and in Eur-
ope and Hawaii, Women with Bachelor's
degree in fields other than law, medi-
cine, nursing, pharmacy, dentistry, or
theology for Executive Positions.
Wednesday, April 17
U.S. Marine Corps - See above.
Prentice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs,
N.J.- Location of work: Various ter-
ritories throughout the U.S. Men with
B.A. or B.S. for College Representatives.
Thursday, April 18
Moore Business Forms, Inc. Detroit,
Michigan - Men with general aca-
demic courses for Sales. All applicants
must be draft exempt. Accounting help-
The Northwestern Mutual Life Insur-
ance Company, Milwaukee, - Location
of work: Nationwide selling opportuni-
ties. Men with B.A. or B.S. for Sales.
Springfield Fire and Marine Insurance
Compnay, Chicago, Illinois. - Location
of work, open. Men with B.A. in Liberal
Arts for Management and Supervisor of
Friday, April 19
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Com-
pany, Detroit, Michigan - Location of
work: Principal cities throughout the
United States. Men with B.A. or B.S.
for Sales and Management.
Additional information can be ob-
tained from the Bureau by coming into
the office or calling Extension 3371 at
the University. Material is. also avail-
able on many of the companies inter-
viewing during the week of April 1, 1957.
The following schools have listed va-
cancies on their teaching staffs with
the Bureau of Appointments for the
1957-58 school year. They will not be
nere to interview at this time.
Elyria, Ohio - 7th Grade; Junior
High Social Studies/Language Arts;
High School English; English/Speech/
Dramatics; English/Journalism; Social
Science; Commercial/English; Math;
Math/Physical Science/Driver Educa-
tino/Mechanical Drawing; Industrial
Arts; Physical Education (girls); Ju-
nior High Math/science.
Hebron, Maine (Hebron Academy) -
French; English; Math.
Hopkins, Michigan-Elementary (7th,
6th, 3rd); Industrial Arts; Math/coach-
ing; Social Studies/Coaching; Music
Las Vegas, Nevada - All Elementary:
Dramatics; Assistant Football Coach/
Academic Subject; Head Baseball
Coach/Academic Subject; Math; Sci-
ence; English; Home Economics.
Park Forest, Illinois - Unified Stu-
dies; Social Studies; Latin; Spanish/
English; Math; Science; Boys Physical
Education; Girls Physical Education
(Dance Major) Commercial; Homemak-
Rogers City, Michigan - Art, Vocal
South Orange and Maplewood, New
Jersey - Business Education; Choral
Music; French; Latin/Modern Lan-
guage; Math; Reading; Math/Social
Tawas, Michigan - Elementary (5th
or 6th and 2nd); Junior High Social
Studies; High School World History/
Football Background; Girls Physical
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Passover, Sedarim and Meals
Spring Vacation Notice:
Time, Inc., New York, N.Y., will talk
to girls interested in jobs as Office Girls
Typists, Secretaries, Editorial Trainees,
Researchers, who may be in the New
York area during spring vacation.
Please write or phone ahead for ap-
Any students who would like to do
some company interviewing outside of
Ann Arbor during spring vacation, are
invited to stop in the office for con-
tacts in the areas to wiiich they are
going. Introduction cards are also avail-
able to any students registered with
Companies interviewing in the weeks
after Spring Vacation:
Week of April 22
Detroit Park ,& Recreation, City of
Easton, Pa., The wurzburg Co., U.S. Ma-
rines - Men, John Hancock Mutual In-
surance, Dow Chemical - Women, Fish-
er Body, Needham, Lewis & Brordy Inc.,
American National Red Cross.
Week of April 29
Civil Service Commission -- Mich.,
Michigan Bell -- women.
In addition to the camps announced
yesterday, the following representatives
will be at the Michigan Union, in room
3-G, today, April 3, for the Summer
Mr. Jacobi of Interlochen Music Camp
will interview for male counselors. Mu-
sical ability is not a requirement for
The Ann Arbor YWCA will be pres-
ent in the afternoon to talk to general
counselors and specialists.
Reservations Required by Friday, April 5
Special Package Rate for all 16 meals , . .$28.00
Each Seder . . . . 3.50
Each Lunch ..... . . . . . . . ............ 1.25
Each Dinner ........................ 2.10
LUNCHES at 12 . . . SEDARIM and DINNERS at 6 P.M.
1 HILLEL, 1429 Hill St., Ann Arbor, Michigan I
Enclosed is mycheck or money order drawn to "Hillel Passover" for
1 $ _. to cover costs of:
0WALL 16 MEALS I
1 1Q Seder, Monday, April 15 91 9QDinner, Friday, April 19
2 F Lunch Tuesday, April 16 I 10 E] Lunch, Saturday, April 20 I
3 Q Seder, Tuesday, April 16 1 11 Q Dinner, Saturday, April 20
4 L Lunch, Wednesday, April 17 12 LiLunch, Sunday, April 21
5 Li Dinner, Wednesday, April 17 I 1 3 Li Dinner, Sunday, April 21
6 LiLunch, Thursday, April 18 I 14 L Lunch, Monday, April 22 1
7 Li Dinner, Thursday, April 18 15 Li Dinner, Monday, April 22
8 Li Lunch, Friday, April 19 I 16 LiLunch, Tuesday, April 23 /
---- - - -- --- - - -- - -- - - -- - - - - -- - - --
L Lunch, Monday, April 15 (Erev Pesach)
LiDinner, Tuesday, April 23
NO CANCELLATIONS OR REFUNDS
Indida;~~ l ,Irrad thcr'r~ rI,,u ni,. h I.AtSt.E .S4 t 54.tt~tin i v-
en to each garment, trouser cuffs
brushed and tacked, seam rips re-
paired, buttons replaced, and linings
w ill, - Ca 11
All This Is Part Of Our Regular Service
FAST SERVICE ON REQUEST
Advanced Degree Candidates in
to discuss with members of our Technical Staff
professional research and development
opportunities in the following general fields:
Guided Missile Research and Development
Automation and Data Processing
Digital Computers and Control Systems
Electronic Instrumentation and Test Equipment
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