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April 17, 1957 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1957-04-17

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PAGE "SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, APRl 17, 195

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN I
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TO BYPASS SUEZ:
West Seeks New Mid-East Oil Route

Campus Briefs

(Continued from Page 4) 1
include surgical and medical services7
should make such changes in the Per-
sonnel Office, Room 1020, Admin. Bldg.i
New applications and changes will bei
effective June 5, with the first payroll
deduction on May 31. After April 24,1
no new applications or changes can bee
accepted until October, 1957.
Selective Service Examination: Stu-f
dents taking the Selective Service Col-
lege Qualification Test on April 18 are
requested to report to Room 130, Busi-
ness Administration at 8:30 a.m. Thurs.1
Residence Hall Scholarship: Womeni
students wishing to apply for a Resi-
dence Hall Scholarship for the aadem-
ic year 1957-58 for Helen Newberry Resi-1
dence may do so through the Office of
the Dean of Women. Applications close
Wed., April 24. Students already living
in this residnce hall and those wish-
ing to live there next fall may apply.i
Qualifications will be considered on thes
basis of academic standing (minimum
2.5 cumulative average), need, and
contribution to group living.
Residence Hall Scholarship: Women
students wishing to apply for a Resi-
dnce Hall Scholarship for the academ-
ic year 1957-58 for Betsy Barbour House
may do so through the Office of the;
Dean of Women. Applications closes
Wed., April 24. Students already liv-
ing there next fall may apply. Quali-
fications will be considered on the ba-
sis of academic standing (minimum 2.5
cumulative average), need, and contri-
bution to group living.
Life Saving Class-Women Students.
Instruction is available for women stu-
dents in the Red Cross Senior Life
Saving Course. The class meets Mon.,
Wed., Fri. at 4:20 p.m. in the Women's
Pool.
Students may register in Office 15,
Barbour Gymnasium, or go directly to
the Pool on Wed., at 4:20.
The film for Wed., April 17 Will be
"Tell Tale Heart," a dramatization of
Edgar Allen Poe's story with Joseph
Schildkraut. 4051 Administration Build-
ing, the- Audio-Visual Education Cen-
ter Auditorium at 12:30 p.m.
Attention all Seniors! Order your
caps and gowns for June graduation at
Moe's Sport Shop on North University
as soon as possible.
Lectures
Dr. Ralph Bunche Tickets on sale
today. Dr. Bunche, Under-Secretary of
the UN, will be presented Sat., 8:30
p.m., in Hill Auditorium as the final
number on the current Lecture Course.
He will speak on, "The UN and World
Peace." Tickets are on sale daily at the
Auditorium box office, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Military Science Lecture, Prof. Donald
F. Drummond, Department of History,
"The First World War", Wed., April 17,
7:30 p.m. Aud. C, Angell Hall. Public
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. Calp, De-
partment of Paleontology, University
of California. "Interpreting the Fossil
Record," April 18, 8:00 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre. Public invited. Refresh-
mnents.
Insanity as a Criminal Defense - a
Report on Experimental Jury Trials
will be given by Visiting Prof. Fred
Strodtbeck and Prof. Harry Kalven Jr.,
from the University of Chicago in
Aud. B, Angell Hall at 4:00 p.m. Thurs.,
April 18. Prof. Edward Devine, Ann Ar-
bor City Prosecutor, will preside. Co-
sponsored by Sociology Undergraduate
Student-Faculty Committee and by the
Law School.
Concerts
Student Recital: Sara Scott, student
of piand with Marion Owen, in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
Master of Music degree at 8:30 p.m.
Thurs., April 18, in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall. Works by Mozart, Beetho-
ven, Schoenberg and Debussy. Open to
the general public.
Academic Notices
College of Architecture and- Design
mid-semester reports are due Thurs.,
April 18. It is only necessary to report
"D" and "E's grades. Please send them
to 207 Architcture Building not later
than Tues., April 23.
..Al students planning to meet the
Directed Teaching requirements for the
Secondary School Teaching Certificate
during the Fall Semester 1957, must file
their applications in Room 3206, Uni-
versity High School before the end of
the present semester.
Students who are definitely planning
to transfer to the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts, School of Edu-

cation, School of Music, School ofE

Nursing, College of Architecture andV
Design, or the College of Pharmacy in
June or September from another cam-
pus unit should come to the Office ofI
Admissions, 1524 Administration Build-v
ing immediately to make applicationf
for transfer.
LSA students planning on doing col-
lege work during this summer at other
educational institutions should imme-
diately file the proper summer courset
approval forms. These forms are avail-t
able in the Office of Admissions, 15241
Administration Building. May 24 1s the
last day for presenting these forms.
Applicants for the Joint Program ina
Liberal Arts and Medicine: Applicationt
for admission to the Joint Program inI
Liberal Arts and Medicine must be
made before April 22 of the final pre-a
professional year. Application may be(
made now at 1220 Angell Hall.
Operations Research Seminar: Dr.I
Wyeth Allen, Chairman of the Depts.
of Mechanical and Industrial Engineer-
ing will lecture on "Operations Re-o
search in Japan" Wed., April 17. Coffee
hour in Room 243, West Engineering-
at 3:30 and seminar in Room 229, WestE
Engineering at 4:00 p.m. All faculty
members welcome.
Applied Mathematics Seminar Thurs.,
April 18. 4:00 p.m., Room 246, W. Engi-
neering. Prof. John Carr will speak on7
"Generalized Functional Round-off Er-.7
ror Analysis." Refreshments at 3:30 in1
Room 274, W. Engineering.
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering Thurs.,
Aprl 18, 4 p.m., Room 307, West Engi-7
neering Bldg. James J. B. Worth willi
speak on "Air Conditioning as a Factor
in Attaining High Rates of Industrial
Production: Personnel Efficiency" -
Chairman: Prof. Floyd N. Calhoon. 1
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, Room 3401, Mason Hall, Thurs.,
3:15-4:45 p.m., April 18. C. H. Coombs,
"A Revised Theory of Data."
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Thurs., April 18, in Room 3201, Angell
Hall from 4:00-6:00 p.m. Howard Rein-
hardt will discuss "Scheffe's 1956 Pa-
per on Alternate Models for the Analy-
sis of Variance." Coffee at 5:00 in Room
3212, Angell Hall.
..Political Science Graduate Round-
table, Thurs., April 18, at 8:00 p.m.
Thomas P. Jenkin, professor of Political
Science, University of California at Los
Angeles, will speak on "The Inter-
pretation of Contemporary American
Political Thought." Refreshments.
Doctoral Examination for Walter Les-
lie Meyer, Chemistry; thesis: "1, 5-,
Diaryl-2, 3-Pyrrolidinediones and 5-
Aryl-3-Arylamino-2 (5H)-Furanones",
Thurs., April 18, 2024 Chemistry Build-
ing, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, W. R.
Vaughan.
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.
Big Timber, Montana - English.
Caro, Michigan - 5th Grade.
Carson City, Michigan - Commercial
(shorthand & typing.)
Coldwater, Michigan (R. R. 5) --
Teacher for all 8 grades.
Des Plaines or Park Ridge, Illinois-
English.
Grand Rapids, Michigan (Forest Hills
Public Schools) - Elementary; Junior
High.
Harvey, Illinois - Elementary Grades;
Speech Therapist; 7th & 8th General
Science/Health; Math.
Iron Mountain, Michigan - English/
Journalism.
Marinette, Wisconsin-Kindergarten;
1st grade; English/Speech/Class Play;
English/Spanish/English.
Mesick, Michigan - Elementary;
Band/Chorus; Physical Education/
Health/plus other academic major.
Pigeon, Michigan - English/Library.
Reading, Michigan-3rd Grade; Elem.
& High School Vocal Music; Girls Phy-
sical Education/Math or Social Studies
or Commercial.
Vermontville, Michigan -- Commer-
cial; English.
Wheaton, Illinois -- 6th Grade (man).
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext.
489.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Mon., Aprl 22
Ohio Boxboard Co., Rittman, Ohio-
al levels in Ch.E., Ind., Elect., Mech.
and Chemistry for Research, Develop-
ment, Design, Production, and Con-
struction.
Wed., April 24
Container Corp. of America, Chi-
cago, Ill.-B.S. and M.S. in Chem. E.,
E. E., Industrial, Instru., Mech., and
Engrg. Mech for Summer and Regular
positions.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., ext. 2182.

E Representatives from the following

will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., April 23
City of Detroit, Dept. of Parks and
Recreation, Detroit, Mich. - men and
women with any degree in Liberal Artsj
for Recreation Director.
City of Easton, Pa. - men and wq-
men with any degree in Liberal Arts for
Recreation Program.
The Wurzburg Co., Grand Rapids,;
Mich. - women with any degree in-
terested in Merchandising for Execu-
tive Training. Men with majors in
Acctg. for Accountant positions. ,
Wed., April 24'
Marine Officer Procurement, to be1
stationed anywhere in world - Men in
all fields except Pre-Medical, Pre-Den-
tistry, Music, Art and Pre-Theology for
Unrestricted Officers in the USMC.
The Wm. B. Hoyer Agency of the
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance1
Co., Columbus, OhioN-men with any
degree for Sales in Northwestern Ohio
and four counties in West Va. around1
Wheeling.
Thurs., April 25
Marine Officer Procurement - see
above.1
The Dow Chem. Co., Midland, Mich.
-women with any degree but some
commercial training for Secretaries,
Stenographers, Typists or Clerk-Typists.7
Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild, Fish-;
er Body Div., Public Relations and Ad-
vertising Section, Detroit, Mich. -
men with degree in LS&A, particular-
ly Journalism and Speech, for Public
Relations (Public Speaking). Primarily
the job is making presentations to jun-
ior and senior high school assemblies,
with audiences from 100 to 1000 boys.
The presentation consists of explain-
ing the Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild
program, the fundamentals and fu-
ture of automobile styling and design,
and the showing of a 17-minute color
film. Normally, there are two such pre-
sentations a day, one in the morning
and one in the afternoon.
Needham, Louis and Brodby, Inc.,
(advertising firm) Chicago, Illinois -
men in LS&A with emphasis on writ-
ing and literature; extra-curricular in-
terests, hobbies, attitudes and business
objectives for General Advertising
Training.
Sunbeam Corp., Chicago, Ill. - men
with any degree for Sales.
Fri., April 26
American Nat'l Red Cross - men and
women with degrees in Social Sci-
ences, Psych, and Sociology for Case
Workers. Degree in Recreation, Phys.
Ed., Speeche, Music aild Arts for wo-
men recreation workers; Phys. Ed. ma-
jor for men, First Aid and Water Safety.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,j
ext. 3371.
Summer Placement:
There will be a summer placement
meeting today at the Union in room
3-G, from 9 to 4:45.
David Weikart of Camp Lawrencej
Cory in Rochester, N.Y., will be pres-
ent at the Summer Placement meeting
this afternoon from 1 p.m. to 4:45 p.m.
Camp Cory is in need of a waterfront
director, an arts and crafts director
and several general counselors.
Summer Placement
The following representatives will in-
terview for summer personnel in Room
30 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.,

By The Associated Press
Western nations and the major
international oil companies are,
studying dramatic proposals to,
bring oil out of the Middle East.
without using the Suez Canal and
break the stranglehold that Egypt
and Syria now have on the flow of.
oil from the Mideast to Europe.
The Iraq Petroleum Co. (IPC%,
owned by British, American, Dutch
and French oil interests, has field;
men investigating the possibility of
building new oil pipelines from
Iraq through Turkey to the Med-
iterranean.
Company officials are expected
to meet in London late in March
or early in April to study the field
reports.
Would Bypass Suez
The pipelines under considera-
tion would bypass both the Suez
Canal and Red-tinged Syria.
Arab saboteurs blew up the IPC's
major pipelines crossing northern
Syria last Nov. 3 after the Anglo-
French-Israeli invasion of Egypt.
The Syrian government has re-
fused to alow repairs.
Damage to these pipelines and
closing of the canal cut off delivery
of 85 pc- cent of Western Europe's
estimated two million daily barrels
of Mideast oil.
Although the flow of oil through
the Trans-Arabian pipeline which
delivers Saudi Arabian oil to the
Mediterranean was not disturbed,
the rupture of service through the
canal and the northern pipelines
has been a clear sign to Western
Europe that it needs alternate
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.

means of shipment to destroy, the
near-monopoly enjoyed by Egypt
and Syria.
This is the reason for the deter-
mined drive to find new routes.
Consider Iraq-Turkey Route
The Iraq-to-Turkey pipeline
projects receiving the most consid-
eration are these:
1. A line from the oil fields near
Kirkuk in northern Iraq to the
seaport of Iskenduren in Turkey.
This line would be about 500 miles
long and would carry about 500,-
000 barrels of oil a day. The pipe-
lines blown up in Syria originate
in these fields.
2. A line from the Basra fields
on the Persian Gulf to Iskendu-
ren, a distance of nearly 1,040
miles. This line would carry 700,000
barrels a day.
3. Two lines from the Basra
fields to Iskenduren, with a total
daily capacity of 1,200,000 barrels.
These proposed lines all would
run northwest to the Turkish bord-
er and swing left to Iskenduren,
skirting the northern border of
Syria. Estimates of the cost of
building them range from 250 mil-
lion dollars for the shorter line
to more than 800 million dollars
for the double line from Basra.

Also under investigation is a
pipeline from the oil fields in the
sheikdom of Kuwait on the Per-
sian Gulf to Iskenduren. There al-
so is talk of running a line from
fields near Teheran in Iran to the
Turkish seaport.
Oil company officials believe a
pipeline to Turkey -will be more
practical than steps already taken
to bypass the canal. These are:
1. Orders have gone to free world
shipyards for huge new tankers,
ranging up to 100,000 tons, which
can carry large amounts of oil
from Middle East fields to the
United States and Europe. Many of
them will be above 45,000 tons and
too big to use the canal under any
circumstances.
2. Israel is laying an 8-inch
pipeline from Elath, its port on
the Gulf of Aqaba, to Sukraer on
its Mediterranean coast. Later, Is-
rael, with French help, hopes to
build a larger pipeline along the
same route. It is expected that
tankers will transport oil for these
pipelines from the Persian Gulf to
Elath.
I T
e a m

Dr. Jerome W. Conn, professor
of internal medicine, has been
awarded the Claude Bernard med-
al from the University of Mon-
treal for his work on high blood
pressure diseases.
Prof. Conn's findings have en-
abled doctors to discover and cure
a new disease, Conn's Syndrome,
associated with high blood pres-
sure.
Prof. Conn received the award
while serving as the annual
Claude Bernard visiting profes-
sor at the University of Montreal
recently.
* * *
"Les Enfants du Paradis," (the
Kids in the Peanut Gallery) will
be shown 7 p.m. tonight in the
Natural Science Auditorium.
Directed by Marcel Carne, the
award-winning French film deals
with the world of the theater and
boulevards in 19th century Paris.
The film is being sponsored by
Le Cercle Francais.

automobile accident March 29, is
still listed in critical condition.
According to University Hospi-
fal authorities Fuger has a head
injury, a broken jaw and a frac-
tured left arm.
The accident took place on U.S.
12, one-tenth of a mile east of
Harris Road in Ypsilanti.
Prof. WiHCox
Gets Fulbright
A Fulbright grant for a year at
the University of Oxford has been
granted to Prof. William B. Will-
cox, of the history department, it
was announced yesterday.
Prof. Willcox will serve as a
Fulbright lecturer in military his-
tory and tutor English history at
Balliol College, University of Ox-
ford.
The author of several books en
English history will also do re-

,

I

saconthe militar history of
the American Revolution under a
Brenton Godfrey Fuger, Univer- grant from the University's Rack
sity student who was injured in an ham Research Grant.

k

t

.ry

Organization
Notices

i

1

11

Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia, conver-
sation hour, April 17, 3:30-5:30, Union
Snack Bar.
** *
The Episcopal Student Foundation,
April 18, breakfast at Canterbury House
following the 7:00 a.m. celebration of
Holy Communion at the Church.
4 -* *
School of Education Student Coun-
cil, meeting, April 17, 4:15, 3529 Student
Activities Building.
* ,*,
Young Democratic Club, meeting,
April 17, 7:30 Union.
Spring Weekend. Concessions Com-
mittee, mass meeting, April 18, 7:00,
Room 3-Y, Union.
University Choir, members who at-
tend the Wednesday (7:00) rehearsal
only will be excused from the rehearsal
April 17.
Bach Choir, Michigan Singers, all
membrs meet to rehearse the Beethoven
Ninth Symphony, 7:30, April 17, Hill
Auditorium.
Generation. meeting, April 17, 7:30,
Office in Student Publications Build-
ing.
Michigan Folklore Society, organiza-
tional meeting, April 18. 7:30, Union.
All those interested in folk singing or
history are welcome.
PARTY FAVORS
for
ALL OCCASIONS
Ball Office Supply
213 E. Washington Ph. 3-1161

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