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April 16, 1957 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-04-16

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TUESDAY, A L 19, 19"


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(Continued from Page 4)
a. Driving after drinking. Three
students fined $10.00 each and
b. Drinking intoxicants on Univer-
sity property and supplying intoxi-
cants to a minor. One student fined
$20.00 and $10.00 suspended.
e. Supplying intoxicants to minors.
One student fined $15.00.
d. Drinking intoxicants, in viola-
tion of state law, on University pro-
perty. One student fined $15.00 with
$5.00 suspended.
e. Drinking in an automobile and
supplying intoxicants to a minor.
One student fined $10.00.
f. Drinking, in violation of state
law, in an automobile. Three stu-
dents fined $5.00 each.
g. Drunk and disorderly in a pub-
lie place and supplying intoxicants
to a minor. Since this was the third
appearance before the Council this
student was fined $50.00 and warned
that any future infraction could lead
to possible suspension.
h. Drunk and disorderly in a public
place. Two students - since both had.
previously appeared before the Coun-
cil they were placed on social pro-
bation and warned that the next
offence would lead to suspension,
1. Possession intoxicants in an
automobile in violation of state law.
One student fined $10.00.
Conduct unbecoming a student in
that violated the University driving
a. Driving without authorization.
One student fined $50.00 with $10.00
suspended; one student fined $50.00
with $25.00 suspended; two students
fined $40.00 with $15.00 suspended;
one student fined $25.00; three stu-
dents fined $25.00 with $10.00 sus-
pended; two students fined $25.00
with $15.00 suspended; one student
lined $25.00 which was suspended.
b. Misusing storage permit. One
student fined $25.00.
c. Misusing commuting permit. One
student find $25.00 with $10.00 sus-
d. Misusing business permit. One
student fined $15.00.
.. Driving without authorization and
falsifying information to police. One
student fined $50.00, with $15.00 sus-
pended; one student fined $30.00 with
$15.00 suspended.
f. Possessing automobile on cam-
pus without authorization. One stu-
dent fined $25.00 with $5.00 sus-
g. Lending automobile without
authorization by Univ. One student
fined $25.00 and one student fined
$35.00 with $10.00 suspended.
h.. Borrowing automobile without
authorization by University. One
student fined $25.00; one student
$35.00 with $10.00 suspended.
1. Misrepresenting facts to police.
One student fined $10.00.
J. Repeated parking violations. One
student fined $10.00.
k. Repeated parking in restricted
lots. One student fined $15.00.
Forged signatures in order to ob-
tain books from library. Student re-
quired to purchase books for library
in amount not to exceed $30.00 and
not less than $25.00.
Negligently retained book reserved
for .use of whole class. One student
fined $10.00.
Falsified registration pass granted to
Orientation leader. One student fined
Illegally entered Waterman Gymna-
sium during registration. Three stu-
dents given written warnings.
Careless use of firearms - Two year
social probation imposed and warned.
University Lecture in Journalism.
Walt Kelly, creator of POGO, will speak
on "New Problems Needed for aNew
Day" at 3 p.m. in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.
American Association of University
Professors, University of Michigan
Chapter, a panel discussion: E. Lowell
Kelley, representing the Faculty; Mar-
vin L. Niehuss, representing the Admin-
istration; Eugene B. Power, represent-
ing the Regents. "Faculty-Administra-
tion-Regents: Communication in an
Expanding University." 8:30 p.m.,
Tues., April 16, West Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. Business meeting at
7:30. Members are urged to read the
proposed changes in the AAUP Consti-
tution that were printed in the Spring
1957 issue of the AAUP Bulletin. All
members of the faculty invited.
Sigma Xi, Museum of Paleontology
and the Society of the Sigma Xi pre-
sent the Ermine Cowles Case- Memorial
Lecture by Dr. Charles L. Camp, De-
partment of Paleontology, University
of California. "Interpreting the Fossil
Record," April 18, 8:00 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre. Public invited. Refresh-
The Henry Russel Lecture will be de-
livered by Louis I. Bredvold, professor
of English, Tues., April 23, at 4:15 p.m.
in the Natural Science Auditorium. Dr.
Bredvold's lecture topic is "Some Ba-
sic Issues of the Eighteenth Century."

Student Recital: Marguerite Long,
organist, in partial fulfillment of the
requiremnts for the degree of Bachelor
of Music at 8:30 this evening, April 16,
in Hill Auditorium. A pupil of Marilyn
Mason Brown, Miss Long will perform
works by Lubeck, Bach, Langlais, Alain,
and Sowerby. Open to the public.
Academic Notices
Applicants for the Integrated Pro-
gram in Liberal Arts and Law: Appli-
cation for admission to the Integrated
Program in Liberal Arts and Law must
be made before April 22 of the final
preprofessional year. Application may
be made now at 1220 Angell Hall,
College of Architecture and Design
mid-semester reports are due Thurs.,
April 18. It is only necessary to report
"D" and "E' grades. Please send them
to 207 Archieture Building. not later
than Tues., April 23.
Graduate Students in History. Dr.
Boyd C. Shafer, executive secretary of
the American Historical Association,
will address graduate students in his-
tory and members of the Department
of History wed., April 17, 8:00 p.m. at
the Clements Library on "The Profes-
sion of History and the American His-
torical Association." Open to the public.
PHP 295, International Health, Prof.
Nathan Sinai. will meet in Room 2009.

TETRAHEDRA." Refreshments in Room
3212, Angell Hall at 3:45 p.m.
Placement Notices
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
here to interview at this time.
Benzonia, Michigan - All Elemen-
tary; Homemaking; English/Language
or Social Studies.
Bessemer, Michigan - English; Eng-
lish/Art; Commercial.
Carpentersville, Illinois - 8th Grade
Elmhurst, Illinois - Business Edu-
cation/Home Economics; Industrial
Arts; General Science; Chemistry; Li-
brarian; Girls Physical Education
(dance); Boys Physical Education; Dri-
ver Education/Physical Education.
Eveleth,. Minnesota - Junior High
English/Speech; Senior High English.
Garrison-on-Hudson, New York (Mal-
colm Gordon School) - English/Coach
some sports.
Harbor Beach, Michigan-Chemistry/
Physics/Biology; Instrumental Music/
Band; English/Spanish.
Henderson, Nevada - English; Eng-
lish/Dramatics; English/Journalism; U.
S. History/Government; Plane Geom-
etry; Biology/General Science/Physics;
Vocational Machine Shop; Girls Physi-
cal Education.
Lakeview, Oregon - 5th Grade; 7th
& 8th Grade Arithmetic; Librarian;
Girls Physical Education; Math/Eng-
lish/Dramatics; Vocational Homemak-
ing; Vocational Agriculture.
Middleville, Michigan - 7th Grade;
High School English; Girls Physical
Pontiac, Michigan (Waterford Twp.
Schools) - Arts/Crafts; Girls Physical

Riverside, Illinois - Latin; Speech.
South Orange and Maplewood, New
Jersey - General Shop/Driver Educa-
tion; Girls Physical Education.
Springfield, Vermont - French; Girls
Physical Education,
Stambaugh, Michigan - Kindergart-
en; 3rd Grade; 4th Grade; Chemistry/
Physics; English/Speech/Librarian; Art
Supervisor for Grades.
Watervliet, Michigan - English/
Dramatics/Spanish; Industrial Arts.Jr.
High Coach.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointmnts, 3528 Admin-
istration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Wed., April 24
Interstate Motor Freight System,
Grand Rapids, Mich. - Students tak-
ing Transportation courses for Manage-
ment Training Program,
Thurs., April 25 .. .... ..... . . . . . . . .
Westinghouse Electric Corp., various
areas-all levels in Ch.E., Mat'ls, Math.,
Metal,, and Nuclear Physics for Re-
search, Development, Design, and atom-
ic Development.
Mon., April 29
Ryan Aeronautical Co., San Diego,
Calif. - all levels in Aero. or Physics,
B.S. or M.S. in Elect. or Mech., and
M.S. in Math. for Research, Develop-
ment, and Design.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., ext. 2182.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., April 16
The Ohio Oil Company, Marathon
Corporation, Findlay, Ohio - Location
of work: Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Il-
linois 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 Asusrance Society
of the U.S., Detroit, Michigan. - Lo-
cation of work: Major cities through-
out the U.S. Men with A.B., B.S., or
M.A. for Office Management and Gen-
eral Administrative Work. Students who
may have pending military obligations
such as R.O.T.C. or Selective Service
will be considered provided they can
spend adequate period of time on the
program before leaving for active duty.
U.S. Marine Corps, Chicago, Il.--
Location of work: Marine Corps posts
on the East and West Coasts, and in
Europe and Hawaii. Women with
Bachelor's degree in fields other than
Law, Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy,
Dentistry or Theology for Executive
Positions in the fields of Administra-
tion, Communications, Supply, Finance,
Tarining, Public Information, Etc.
Wed., 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.
Thurs., April 18
The Northwestern Mutual Life In-
surance Company, Milwaukee, Wiscon-
sin. - Location of work: Nationwide.
Men with B.A. or B.S. for Sales and
Home Office Positions.
Moore Business Forms, Inc. Detroit,
Michigan - Men with general academ-
ic courses for Sales. All applicants must
be draft exempt. Accounting helpful.
Springfield Fire and Marine Insur-
ance Co., Chicago, Illinois - ocation
of work: Open. Men with B.A. in Lib-
eral Arts for Management and Super-
visor of Agents.
Friday, April 19
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Com-

pany, Detroit, Michigan - Location of
work: Principal cities throughout the
U.S. 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 16,
Summer Placement
The following representatives will in-
terview for summer personnel in Room
3G of the Michigan Union on Wednes-
day, April 17th; from 9 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.
unless otherwise stated.
The H. J. Heinz Co. of Holland, Mich-
igan have the following positions open
for the summer: Salting House Mgr.,
Asst. Mgr., Receiving Station Mgr., and
produce clerk. Mr. A. E .Hildebrand,
manager of the crops dept., will con-
duct the interviews,
Miss Ruth Rankin of the Midland
County Girl Scouts, will interview fe-
male applicants for the following po-
sitions: Arts and crafts consultant, food
supervisor, unit leaders, unit assistants,
waterfront dir., asst. waterfront dir.,
business manager, and a health super-
visor (R.N.). Miss Rankin will be pres-
ent in the afternoon only.
H. M. Woldenberg of Camp Indian-
ola, Lake Mendota, Wisconsin, will
seek candidates for the following posi-
tions: general and specialty counselors,
athletic director, waterfront director.
There is also an opening on the camp
staff for a qualified M.D.
Arnet Cole of the Ann Arbor Y.M.C.A.
is looking for suitable applicants to fill
the positions of waterfront and program

director as well as general counselors.
Mrs. Spiesman of the Washtenaw
County Girl Scouts has a variety of
openings to fill at Camp Cedar Lake.
Among the openings one is for a busi-
ness manager, one for an R.N.
Greenfield Village has announced
openings for female tour guides to di-
rect visitors through the village and
explain the historical exhibits to them.
Training in speech or history is desir-
able but not required. For further de-
tails, attend the Summer Placement
Meeting. Applications must be in by
April 20th,
The Ford Motor Co., in Birmingham,
Michigan has an opening in their
small technical library for a coed ma-
joring in library science. Residents of
Birmingham will be given preference.
Mrs. Pickett of Educators Assn. of
New York will be present to interview
male and female students interested
in selling The Volume Library. Em-
ployees are assigned a specific terri-
tory which may be anywhere in the
U.S.A. Salary includes a guaranteed
wage plus commission.
Mr. Ostrander of Camp Douglas
Smith, Ludington, Michigan has open-
ings for all types of counselors. Married
couples may apply.
Personnel Requests:
Republic Steel Corp., Detroit, Mich.,
has an opening for a Sales Correspon-
dent, does not require experience.
Needham, Louis & Brorby, Inc., Chi-
cago, Ill., is interested in college men
for a training program in Advertising.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.

. .. in AIR-CONDITIONED Comfort
Earn as Many as 14 CREDITS
While at Home for the Summer
TWO 6-WEEK SUMMER SESSIONS Beginning June 10 and July 22
Wide Choice of Fields a $20 a credit
Writ* Day & Evening Classes-Co-Educational
or Phone Early Application Advisable
for Detoils Registration May be Completed by Mail
BROOKLYN Accredited by Middle States Association
BROOLYN385 FLATBUSH AVE. EXT. (Car. DeKaib Aye.) SKLYN. 1, il. 2411
Free Student Parking
Admissions Office Open 9 i.m. to 9 pam.
Use Daily Classifieds!











... still plenty of time to ride
abike tis semester.. .
.0 1319 South University


F 0A mmR UBBE01R J ea7i'eed
Sloppy down or sagging spring furniture Cushions
can be converted to Solid One-Piece
We Fabricate Special Sizes or Shapes.
Pick-up & Delivery 1-Day Service PHONE NO 2-4706
FOAM-RUBBER SUPPLY DEPOT, 731 Lakeview, Ann Arbor

At campus hops, Cy guards the wall.
Why, he doesn't know at all,
Cy thinks he's really quite a prancer-
In point of fact, a real toe dancer.
But, as every wise girl knows,
He doesn't dance on his own toes!
MORALt Stay on your toes! Take your
pleasure BIG with Chesterfield King!
Big length-big flavor. .. and the
smoothest natural tobacco filter.
Chesterfield King gives you more
of what you're smoking for.
Like your pleasure BIG?
Chesterfield King
has Everythingl
*$50 goes to John R. Hendrickson, Florida State
University, for his Chester Field poem.
$50 fr every philosophical verse ted for pubti-
cation.Chesterield, .O.Box21,New ork 46, N.Y.
0 LIo, t &Me Tobam 00.



p _. -_ _ _ _ ___





Cutaway model of P & W A J-57 engine. This twin-spool, axial-flow gas turbine powers
the country's newest fighters and bombers and is slated for Douglas DC-8 and Boeing
707 jet airliners. Engine was the first to be rated at more than 10,000 pounds thrust.


at the record

From its founding in 1925, Pratt & Whit-
ney Aircraft has been essentially an en-
gineering company. Its primary objective
has been the design and development of
new aircraft engines of superior perform-
ance and dependability. The guiding
policy has always been, simply, that
technical excellence must be the para-
mount objective, attained through con-
stant effort to improve upon the best.
As early as 1928 Pratt & Whitney Air-
craft's Wasp engines powered Navy sea-
planes which brought back world records
in altitude, range and speed from compe-
titions in Switzerland, Germany and
France. The following year, Wasp-
powered Army Air Corps airplanes were
flying combat formations at 30,000 feet.
All through the 1930s the power, range
and fuel economy of the Pratt & Whit-
ney Aircraft Wasp and Hornet engines
__SANi- Mh11l19 -- -3A '+ .' _ tn __ Y tV a 3

with experience. Wiley Post, the Lind-
berghs, Martin and Osa Johnson, Amelia
Earhart, Admiral Byrd and Roscoe Tur-
ner were among the host of famous pilots
who made aviation history with Wasp
During World War II, 50 percent of
the aircraft powerplants for the Amer-
ican air arms were engineered by Pratt
& Whitney Aircraft. Three of the five key
fighter -airplanes, a host of medium and
heavy bombers, and 98 percent of all the
military transports used Pratt & Whit-
ney Aircraft engines.
The postwar development of the J-57
gained the company a position of engi-
neering leadership in the jet field. It
powered the first jet aircraft to fly faster
than sound in level flight, and is now
used in six supersonic fighters, three
bombers and the first two American com-
r~n- ;: + V- Q" %r- O


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