THURSDAY, APRIL 4,1957
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ANNOUNCE 324 STUDENTS:
Inter fraternity Council Names Spring Pledges
The following men pledged fraterni-
ties during the current semester, ac-
cording to Interfraternity Council Pres-
ident Rob Trost, '58.
James Hammond, '60E, Keith Kuss-
strom, '60E; David Gilbert, '60E; Daniel
Jackson, '60; Wayne King, '60; Dennis
King, '60; Jerome La Fountain, '60E;
Roy Nichols, '60E; William Stewart,
'60E; Thomas Sweeny, '60; Daniel
'60; David Katz, '60; Edward Spilkin,
'60; Eli Taub, '60; Richard Vane,
'61A&D Gerald Weber, '60.
PII SIGMA KAPPA
Charles Casper, '60; John DeLoof,
'60E; Robert Evans, '58; Lawrence La-
future plans and recalls past ex
in the Union Student Offices.
P. lans For Aepct
By JAMES BOW
"After I get out of office I'm
going to take up golf," Roy Lave
157E, Union 'president remarked
contemplating his retirement.
Sitting at his desk in the Union
Student Offices, Lave discussed his
future plans: a jump from engi
neering college to the business ad-
ministration school and a transi-
tion from Union president to his
new post as Union student direc-
"I don't want to stick strictly
to engineering," Lave was quick to
add, "but wouldI like to get int(
some form of management.
"Some form of management" is
what Lave has been doing for the
past year. As Union president he
headed the Union Executive Coun-
cil, the Union Board of Directors
and was an ex-officio member of
Student Government Council.
"Student activities are almosi
a necessity," Lave emphasizec
strongly, but not obtrusively.
"They prepare a person for later
life by giving him a chance to pro-
ject his personality into the job.'
Lave leaned back in his chair as
he discussed his own career in stu-
dent activities. With the same re-
laxed attitude he dispelled some
common notions about the 'activi-
"The individual makes the job,'
Lave said. "You can't fill a positior
by trying to do exactly what yot
think the job requires. Rather,
you must act on whit you woulc
do yourself," Lave explained.
"Expression of personality" was
a point Lave used to describe
maul, '60. DELTA UPSILON mont, 60E; William Leist, '61; Bernard
ALPHA DELTA PHI David Beste, '61E; William Bolle, '60; Migar, '60E; Charles Nelson, '60E; Allan
John Axe, '60; Michael Drenin, '59; Thomas Corbett, '60; Marco Giubilato, Poellet, '60E; John Simcox, '60; Nathen
Jack Hunter, '59; William Krebs, '60; '59; Irwin Hahn, '59; Jerry Lesinski, Simmons, '60E; George Stewart, '60h;
Roy Sjoberg, '60E. 159E; Lawrence Murrya, '59; Edward Robert Tanner, '60; Robert Tucker, '60E.
ALPHA EPSILON PI Pongracz, '62A&D; Carl Prufer, '60E; PI LAMBDA PHI
Richard Asch, '59; Leonard Bloom- len Reavis, '6.Stephen Bloom, '60; Richard Chosid,
icad 5E alh 5;LoadBoo-K PASG A'60; Daniel Cohen, '60; Robert Gold-
feld, '59E; Ralp1 Ghickman '60; Sam- Robert Blackburn, '60E; Grant Born, Iberg '60E; Ira Gould,'60; Stuart Hand-
G;60; Mi-,'60; Charles Cnudde, '60; Roy Haeusler, ler,'61; Donald Kurtz, '60; Mark Le-
chadl Kroll, 'f E; Stewart Teal, '60. '60E; Charles Mied, '60; Dale Moon, '60E; ge, '6; Noman th, 60 Iowa
ALPHA SIGMA PHI James Judd, '60E; Howard Russell, '59E. Shapiro, '61; Harold Starr, '59; Irvin
Walter Allen, '59; Robert Beckman, LAMIDA CHI ALPHA Schatz, '60E.
'60E; Grant Bowbeer, '59; James Coates, Bruce Baldwin, '60E; Richard Bent-
'59BAd; Lawrence Fehrenbaker, '59; ley, 60E JohnBraidwood, '60E; Charles Det PSI UPSILON
Larry Linden, '60; Donald Mertz, '60; Busch, '60; Leonard Calabrese, '60 Da-s, 59; John Fairbairn, 0
Elmer Prueske, '60; Jon Ramsey. '59 vid Fitzgerald, '60 Hugh Foy. '59; Rich- John Melvin, 60; Antony Morse, 59
y mWilliam Reist, '59; William Stewart, Fatd Hansen, '60E; Brian Hotchkiss, 60; John Shaw, '60E.
Dail-Noman acos ,6E s SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
'60E. David -Koto, '60E; Gerald Montry, '60GA
Lave, Union head, contemplates ALPHA TAU OMEGA Harvey Pearce, '59; Douglas Roderick, James Boylan, '60E; Barton Burk-
periences as he finishes his duties Robert Brown, '60; John Gallagher, '60E; James Smith, '59; James Tanner, halter, '60E; Larry Carbonelli, '59; Da-
'59E; Richard Guttman, '59E; Scott '60; Lawrence Thompson, '62A&D; Rich- vid Cargill, '60; Edward Fillichio, '6OEd;
Hammann, '60E, James Hayslett, '59; ard Thompson, '59; James Vandeveer, Richard Hall, '60; Richard McDowell,
Leon Lockwood, '59E; Oliver Marcotte, ['60E; William Van Hettinga, 159. '60E; James McPherson. '60E; Roger
59; Neal Scott, '59E; Bob Vincent, '60E; PHI GAMMA DELTA Nowicki, '60; James Stanley, '60E; Mi-
IO R R e Wayne Woodard,'-59E.e acige'0RnadJria chael Street, '60NR; James Sytek, '59Ed:
BETA THETA PI '60; Timothy Johnson, '61; Phillip Mat' Martin Weiss, '60E; Robert Wingler, '59.
William Beird, '60; Michael Browne, thews, '60E; David McLean, '60; William SIGMA ALPHA MU
59; Karl Gotting, '59; Robert Greene, Ransom, '60 Arthur Webster. '61. David Bortman, '60; Harvey Leach,
i've Fu tu re '60E; Gary Lelli, '60E; William Maxwell, PHI DELTA THETA '60; Mark Owens, '60; Tom Pliner, '61;
'61NR; Foorman Mueller, '60E; James Robert Dutnell, '60; Henry Gualteri, Ross Prujan, '61: David Rosenthal, '60;
Wyman, '60E. '59; Harvey Huyser, '58; Jack Lewis, Charles Rubin, '60E; Lawrence Silver,
student activities. "After all, when CHI PHI '59; Howard O'Leary, '61 Anthony Rio, '60; Stephen Wittenberg, '60; Alan
ayou hold a job for only a year you ,Linn Henderson, '59; Robert Heston, '59; Maynard Stetten, '59; Robert Whit- Greenberg, '60; Paul Lichter, '60; Dennis
, can't spend your time worrying '60E; George Platsis, '59. worth, '61E; John Wiley, '60. Roy, 59; Steven Zier, '9
cbuwan' ten ourptime worrying CHI PSI PHI EPSILON P1 I SIGMA CII
about what other people would do Joseph Baylis, '60; Peter Brown, '61; Daniel Buchlater, '60; Tom Kirsh- John Liddi cat, '60; Terence Mcllhar-
in your position. David Croskery, '59E; Robert Egly, '58; baum, '60E; Alvin Lubin, '60; Erwin gey, '59; James Pastoor, '59; James
n "Prestige is not the important Philip Herschedman, '61; Roger Kallock, Madorsky, '60E; Glenn Rosin, '60; Maur- Simpson, '60Ed.
s thing," he remarked. "It is what '61E; Nels Sorensen, '60. ice Zilber, '60. SIGMA NU
- the job can do for you that DELTA CHI PHI KAPPA SIGMA Hugh Crossland, '59; Robert Ford,
- counts." 1 Thomas Boufford, '60; Gary Bras- Ted Brush, '60Ed; Ross Terry, '60E; '60E; Paul Gaecke, '60; Robert Herbart,
- Lave called the freshman year seur, '59E; Gordon Cox, '59; Daniel Walter Hall, '60E; Douglas Talby, '60E. '59; David Horner, '61; Harvey Sparks,
s as "the time to learn how to apply French, '60; William Gorton, '60; James PHI KAPPA TAU '60; Jon Staiger, '60; Kenneth Vander-
yourself to school before getting Perley, '60; George Robertson, '59 George Chase. '59; Dean Griffith, '60; hyde, '60E; Steve Voros, '60E; Hans
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Norman Larson, '60; Kenneth MacKay, Wagner, '59; Allan Walters, '60E.
involved in outside activities. Thomas Astley ,'60 Richard Clark, '60; '60E; James McGran, '60E; Douglas Mc- SIGMA PHI
y "I very seldom study during the Robert Klise, '59E; Edward Lander, '60E; Innes, '60E; Roger Mitzel, '59; Robert Richard Leidigh. '60E; Edmund Mer-
o week," he said. "With meetings Robert Neff, '60; Kenneth Stuart, '60; Piazza, '59 Barry Powell, '60E; Franklin riman, '60E; Bruce Scott, '59.
) most every night I usually don't Kirk Wuepper, '60. Sinclair, '59E. SIGMA PHI EPSILON
day." James Bearden, '60; Donald Clock, Allen Dickerson, '60E, Mohammed Ed- David Blair, '60; James Bradshaw, '60;
s When asked the usual question '60; Leon Flake, '60; Jack Glezen, '60E; wards, '58; David Hoffman, '59; Peter Monte Courter, '60; George Fead, '60E;
aLynn Martin, '60; Donald Swartz, '59; Kelly, '59; Dwight Presser, '60A&D; Thom Hodgson, '60E; Dave Lyon, '60;
e about hobbies and mterests, Lave Dwight Wahr, '60E. Thomas Thomas, '59E. Edwin Nyberg, '60; Paul Van Colen, '60;
e smiled slowly and explained "I DELTA TAU DELTA PHI SIGMA DELTA James Weldon, '61.
- used to play water polo until I got John Batsakas, '59Ed; George Ehrn- Donald Drescher, '60 Jeffery Kahn, TAU DELTA PHI
my eardrum cracked." --------- Ronald Bassey, '60; Yale Caplan, '60;
f Outside Interests}r -__ ~- Paul Fried, '60; Lawrence Hack. '60;
'60; Michael Weisenfeld, '60; Marvin Ya-
Rene Denne, '60E; William Freitag,
'60A&D; James Glasser, '60E; John
Lund, '60E; William Tyus, '59; Charles
THETA DELTA CHI
Richard Benson, '60; William Irving,
'60; Robert Jensen, '59; Kent Olsen, '57;
Timothy Quinn, '60; George Schuur,
'59; David Tulos, '60A&D.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
John Bennett, '61E; John Barber, '60E;
' William Lowery, '60; Edwar'd McArdle.
'60; Ivan Myamoto, '59E; Ralph Ramel-
meier, '59E; John Rogers, '59NR; Ralph
Rudder, '60E; David Smith, '60E.
The "HEADLESS HORSEMAN"
Sharp Frank & Beautiful Carl
(a swinging cat) (Marriage is a living death)
Monday through Friday-6:35 P.M.
James Bronson, '60E; Warren Fahner,
'60E; John Faulman, '60; James Green,
'59E; Martin Kosten, '60A&D; Linford
Linabery, '60; Arthur Lindeman, '60E;
John Lynch, '59E; Jon Moore, '60E;
James Moss, '60E; Lawrence Priestman,
'61E; Robert Spensley, '60; Ramon
Strauch, '60E; Vernon Weldon, '60;
Robert Wetzel, '59; Warren Wickland,
Murray Patterson, '60E; Charles Wil-
Charles Canfield, '59E; Norman Dane,
'59; Merrill Fay, '59E; Marvin Gertz,
'59E; Jerry Gustin, '58; John Moulds,
'61A&D; Lyndon Wynbrew, '60.
ZETA BETA TAU
"Top Of Your Dial"
EARN YOUR MASTER'S DEGREE
AND PREPARE FOR
AN EXECUTIVE CAREER IN RETAILING
Comprehensive nine-mouth program for A.B. and B.S.
graduates; 'emphasis on executive direction in major
stores dovetailed with classroom work. Total pay for
store work $450. Co-ed. Scholarships. Selective job place-
ment before graduation. G.I. approved. Next clash~
September~ 3, 195'7. Apply now.
WRITE FOR BULLETIN C.
SCHOOL oF RETAILING
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Ptsbwet 13, P.
Robert Aland, '60; Sanford Holo, '60;
Michael Perlstein, '60; Arnold Ruben-
stein, '60; Michael Sklar, '60.
David Flo, '60: John Layton, '60.
Water sports and basketball are
his favorites, along with camping
on southern Lake Michigan's In-
dian Dunes in the summer.
Another "hobby" Lave empha-
sized was thinking. Lave called
"The idea of thinking" an impor-
tant aspect of his University life.j
"A person can't be oblivious to;
the world around him. There are
a variety of intellectual facilities'
at the University.
"However, a person should not
do something because he feels' it
is intellectual, but because he
wants to do it."
Lave summed up his ideas on life
at the University, saying "I try to
make the best personal relation-
ships and think of a person as a
HI Fl STUDIO
Your Headquarters for
0 HI FT COMPONENTS
* HI FI KITS
* HI Fl PHONOGRAPHS
* AM-FM RADIOS
* NEW AND USED TV SETS
Harvey Katz, '60; Michael Kratchman,
'60; Ronald Onkin, '60; Harvey Tack,
Bring yours in now
We'll have it ready when you
Student Bike Shop
1319 Sough University
Desks - Files
!i'TME I C._
Comptometer Dictation Machines
314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone NO 3-2481
1317 South University
G. Edward Gearhart was graduated from
the University of Delaware in June, 1956,
with a B.S. in chemical engineering, and
is now working for his Ph.D. in chemical
engineering at Lehigh. At Delaware, he
was editor-in-chief of the yearbook,
"Blue Hen," active in sports and secre-
tary of the Engineering Council.
WHAT A MENU! A dank frank, an ol' roll, a pallid salad, and
a dry pie. Let's face it, friend-your lunch-time fare needs
brightening! Recipe: light up a Lucky! It won't make a filet
out of that frank, but it's a Noon Boon nevertheless. A Lucky,
you see, is all cigarette-all great smoking, all the way through.
It's made of fine tobacco-mild, good-tasting tobacco that's
TOASTED to taste even better. But why wait till noon to
try one? Right now, you'll say Luckies are the best-tasting
cigarette you ever smoked!
Ed Gearhart asks:
What does Du Pont mean by "on-the-job" training?
Denton Harris ansv
Training is pretty much full-time at
DuPont, Ed. 'The main objective is
to train men to reach their full capa-
bilities as soon as possible. So we give
the new man responsibility the day
he arrives, and increase it as oppor-
tunities are available and he's ready
for more responsibility.
That's the basic, guiding policy. But
DuPont has many departments. And
training has many facets.
In some plants, the college graduate
being trained for supervision is moved
through all areas of the production
cycle. In others, where the technical
phases are more involved, he may
spend time in a laboratory or devel-
opment group before moving on to
It works the same way-in sales. The
graduate may first learn the labora.
tory side of the products he's going to
sell. Or he may start right out on
learning selling techniques. That all
depends on the products and markets
The same on-the-job principle ap-
plies to new men in specialized fields
of research, development or design ..
including daily contacts with super-
vision, frequent lectures, discussions
and conferences. Periodic changes in
It's carefully planned, individualized
training, Ed. We've found it's the
most effective way to broaden a man
quickly. Du Pont is a growing organ-
ization. And men with leadership po-
tential are always in demand.
WHAT'S A SKY HINDU SOLDIER 9
U. OF CALIFORNIA
WHAT WAS HELEN OF TROY
U. OF ARKANSAS
WHAT IS A STOLEN BOAT?
LOYOLA U. OF L0S ANGELES
WHAT IS A GREENHOUSE I
C. GUY WILSON.
U. OF VIRGINIA
WHAT IS A GREEDY ENGLISHMANI
WHAT IS A STRICT DISCIPUNARIAN I
t } .!, :}ti"' :?'brit}:i(::}: ". :">::: i: :}ti
ITV' ' K':':" : .'1'."ti."}' :'L.ti':'::" 1':'.r ':::: ti f
WHAT IS A CLUMSY SAILOR?
STUDENTS! MAKE $25
Do you like to shirk work? Here's some easy money-
start Stickling! We'll pay $25 for every Stickler we
print-and for hundreds more that never get used.