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May 07, 1957 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-07

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'1

PAGI !TGIRT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MAY 7, 1957

EXPERT WITH CUE:
Renowned Inventor Enjoys Billiards

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

By JOHN S. DE MOTT
Billiards anyone?
Recently retired Ann Arbor'
city councilman and University
professor of electrical engineering
Arthur D. Moore might accept the
challenge and what's more he'd
probably win.
The 62-year-old, nationally
known inventor of Fluid Mapping,
a process for picturing' electrical
forces on a slab of dental stone
stained with permanganate, has
played such "billiard greats" as
Willie Hoppe and Charlie Peter-
son.
"The mechanics of billiards are
too complicated even for today's
mathematics," he laughed.
Rides Bicycle
A big, deep-voiced man, Prof.
Moore awakes each morniig
about four. An hour and a half
later he's on his way to class -
on a bicycle. "Been riding a bi-
cycle for years. A car is too much
trouble up here," he chuckled.
Prof. Moore has been pedaling
to class here as a faculty member
for 41 years.
He was graduated from Union-
town, Pa., High School in 1911.
Four years later he received his
Bachelor of Science degree in
electrical engineering from the
Carnegie Institute of Technology.
Comes to 'U,
He worked at the Westinghouse
Electric Corporation before com-
ing to the University in 1916. That
year he joined the Electrical En-
gineering staff and has been here
ever since.
Prof. Moore was promoted to
. professor in 1931. He estimates
that during his teaching career
he has faced more than 2000
students.
In 1948, he began experiment-
ing with his now famous Fluid
Mapping process.
Several engineering textbooks
have made use of his fluid
"maps," which illustrate patterns
of electrical force.
He did not patent the process.
"I feel the process,should be with-
out restriction enabling more peo-
ple to benefit from it," he said.
Builds Home
Prof. Moore designed and
helped to build his own home. "I

ARTHUR D. MOORE
. . . retired councilman

did all the electrical wiring my-
self and had professionals do the
masonry," he said with a touch'
of pride in his voice.
Ann Arbor alderman for 17
years, Prof. Moore's former col-
leagues presented him a gavel en-
graved with the words "Dean of
the Council" last month. His is the
longest known record of continu-
ous service by an elected official
in city history.
While on the council, Prof.
Moore helped bring voting ma-
chines to Ann Arbor. He also
paved the way for the installation
of parking meters and did a great
deal toward improving Ann Ar-
bor's parking facilities.
Serves on Committees.,
He served on many council com-
mittees and was chairman of
committees for the budget, ordi-
nance, urban' renewal and ordi-
nance codification. He was coun-
cil president from April 1955 to
April 1956.
Ann Arbor Kiwanis honored
him for public service by the pre-
sentation of a one year honorary
membership for 1957.
While a student, Prof. Moore
was active in Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon. As a graduate and faculty
member he was a member of Sig-
ma Rho Tau, Vulcans, Triangles,
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi,
Sigma Xi and Eta Kappa Nu. He
has been president of the Uni-

versity Club, Quadrangle and the
Science Research Club.
Listed in "Who's Who"
He believes his six years as na-
tional president of Tau Beta Pi
National Honorary Engineering
Society put him in "Who's Who
in America?" For his invention
and general interest in science he
is listed in "American Men of
Science."
Prof. Moore has written several
books and articles. Among them
are "Fundamentals of Electrical
Design," "Heat Transfer Notes for
Electrical Engineering," "The Me-
chanics of Billiards, and Analysis
of Willie Hoppe's Stroke" and
"What is an Engineer Worth To-
day?"
He sang in the bass section of
the Episcopalian Choir for years.
He and Mrs. Moore have contri-
buted to the foreign student's ef-
fort through their promotion of
International Night a few years
ago.
The Moores have three children
and five grandchildren.
If anyone wishes to locate Pro-
fessor Moore, he can be found
each noon in the University Club
-playing billiards.
Station WCBN7v
To Stage Dtg
Show Friday
In cooperation with Spring
Weekend, WCBN, the campus
broadcasting station, will stage a
36 hour marathon beginning Fri-
day noon.
According to WCBN officials,
the station will broadcast contin-
uously from the Diag from 12 a.m.
Friday until 12 p.m. Saturday.
The only exception to the remote
pickups will be eight newscasts
which will emanate from the
WCBN studios.
Programs will consist of inter-
views and music by WCBN disc
jockeys. It is hoped that Al Capp
will be available for an interview
over the campus radio station.
Although scheduled programs
will be heard, they will originate
from the Diag.

(Continued from Page 4)
Concerts
Scenes from Opera presented by the
opera class of the School of Music, un-
der the direction of Josef Blatt and
Hugh Norton, 8:30 tonight in Aud. A,
Angell Hall. Scenes from Act III of
Aida by verdi, sung in Italian; Act III
of Gounod's Faust, sung in French;
and the finalFscene of Mozart's Cosi
Fan Tutte, in English. Tues. and Wed.
evenings. Open to the general public
without charge.
Academic Notices
Student Teaching in Elementary Edu-
cation. Applications for student teach-
ing for the fall semester 1957, are
available in Room 2509, University
Elementary School.
Graduate Students in Linguistics:
Preliminary examinations for the doc-
torate in Linguistics will be given ac-
cording to the following schedule:
Fri., May 10, 2-5 p.m., 229 Angell Hall:
Linguistic Science, Comparative Indo-
European Grammar, Structure and His-
tory of a Non-Indo-European Lan-
guage.
Sat., May 11, 9 a.m.-12 noon, 626 Haven
Hall: History and Structure of Eng-
lish, History and Structure of Russian;
8-12, 212 Romance Languages, History
and Structure of Spanish.
Astronomical Colloquium. Tues., May
7, 4:15 p.m., The Observatory. Dr. Anne
Underhill of the Dominion Astrophysi-
cal Observatory will speak on "The At-
mospheres of the 0- and B-Type Stars."
Mathematics Colloquium: Tues., May
7, at 4:10 p.m. In Room 3011, Angell
Hall. Prof. K. L. Chung, University of
Chicago and Syracuse University, will
speak on "A Basic Property of Markov
Chains." Refreshments in Room 3212,
Angell Hall at 3:45 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for William
Carl Latta, Fisheries; thesis: "The Eco-
logy of the Smallmouth Bass, Microp-
terus D. Dolomieui Lacepede, at Wau-
goshance Point, Lake Michigan", Tues.,
May 7, 2122 Natural Science Building,
at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, K. F. Lagler.
Doctoral Examination for John Wes-
ley vennes, Bacteriology; thesis: "A
Serological Analysis of Isolated Cellu-
lar Structures in Baccillus Megater-
ium", Wed., May 8, 1564 East Medical
Building, at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, Phil-
ipp Gerhardt.
Doctoral Examination for Roger Le-
roy Wood, Education; thesis: "Predic-
tion and Analysis of Attrition in Class-
es of a University Reading Service",
Wed., May 8, 2532 University Elemen-

tary School, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
D. E. P. Smith.
Placement Notices
Summer Placement: There are still
a few openings for men counselors and
registered nurses at the National Mu-
sic Camp (Interiochen) for the 1957
season. Dates: June 19-August 19. For
further information, contact Mr. Ja-
cobi, 303 S.'State St., Ann Arbor at the
Camp's local office.
Personnel Interview:
A representative from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Thursday, May 9
Golf Oil Corporation, Ypsilanti,
Michigan - Location of work: Michi-
gan, Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana. Men
with degrees in Liberal Arts or Business
Administration for Sales. This will be
either direct sales or Merchandising
and sales promotion. Men with Ac-
counting Majors for Accountants. Ad-
ditional literature is available in the
office.
The following companies have writ-
ten our office that they have positions
available but do not plan to recruit
on campus this year. If you are inter-
ested in any of the positions, you may
contact the company directly. Please

let us know if you would like a set of
your credentials sent to the company
also.
Time, Incorporated, Time & Life
Building, Rockefeller Center. New York
20, New York. Contact - Miss Margaret
McConnell, Personnel Manager. Women
for Office Girls, Clerk-Typists, Secre-
taries, Editorial Trainees, Researchers.
Additional information available here
in the office.
The Children's Hospital, Buchtel Ave-
nue at Bowery Street, Akron, Ohio.
Contact Glenn H. Meadows, Personnel
Director, Women for Dietitians and
Physical Therapists.
The First National Bank of Boston,
Boston 6, Mass. Contact Mr. E. C. Mow-
er, Vice President. Men and women for
1) The Deposit Division; 2) Credit-Loan
Division; 3) Bank Relations Division;
4) Control Division; 5) Foreign Divi-
sion. The major field of undergraduate
study is not of primary importance.
Training of college men and women
consists in general of a short but com-
prehensive period of observations in all
major operating departments designed
to acquaint the new man with the
scope and interrelations of services and
functions with many of the officials
and staff members through whom they
are carried out. During this period,
which may range from 6-8 months, the
trainee will be given occasional spe-
cial working assignments that will give
him an informative taste of the mech-
anical and detailed aspects of bank
work, to supplement and broaden this
working knowledge.
Flying Tiger Line, Wayne Major Air-

port, needs a Salesman.
Armour Research Foundation, Chi-
cago, Ill., has openings for Mech., Civil,
and Metal. E., Physicists, Mathemati-
cians, and Chemists.
Muskegon Piston Ring Co., Muske-
gon, Mich., is looking for an Industrial
Engr. with 5 to 7 years' experience In
Incentives, Methods and Job Evalua-
tion.
A Chicago firm is looking for a
Manufacturing Executive, 37-42 years of
age, with some manufacturing experi-
ence.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 3371.
Summer Placement Meeting at the
Mich. Union, Rm. 3-G, Wed., May 8.
A representative of the Speech Camp,
at Northport, on Grand Traverse Bay,
Michigan, will interview candidates in-
terested in working as counselors (4
male), and assisting In the kitchen.
Ken Smith of Camp Charlevoix, for
boys, will also be present to interview
candidates.

The Phil Gordon Agency Inc., of Chi-
cago, Ill. has an opening for a dicta-
phone-copy typist for the summer
months. Applicants should be able to
type 60 words per minute, have a good
English background and be sufficient-
ly poised to be able to work with exec-
utives.
Four Way Lodge, a private camp for
girls on Torch Lake, Michigan has an
opening for a sailing counselor. The
applicant should be a man, 25 years of
age or older. A married applicant will
be considered.
Miss Christine Pickett of"the Educa-
tor's Association will interview candi-
dates interested in sales. Routes are
available throughout most of the U.S.
A representative from the Inter-
lochen Music Camp will interview
candidates for positions as counselors.
Applicants should be male, and need
not possess musical ability,
Mr. Mort Kaufer of Pine Crest Ranch
will interview counselors in the after-
noon only.

PROBLEM:
How to get home
for Vacation ?

4

a

8

SOLUTION:
Fly United Air Lines
low-cost Air Coach!

U U

OUR LAWLESS LANGUAGE*
The laws that govern plural words
I think are strictly for the birds.
If goose in plural comes out geese
Why are not two of moose then meese V
If two of mouse comes out as mice
Should not the plural house be hice?
If we say he, and his, and him
Then why not she, and shis, and shim?
No wonder kids flunk out of schools
... English doesn't follow rules!
MORAL.: The singularly plural pleasures
of Chesterfield King make a man feel
tall as a hice. So don't be a geesel
Take your pleasure BIG. Take"
Chesterfield King. Big length...r
big flavor. . . the smoothest naturalQ
tobacco filter. Try 'em.
Chesterfield King gives you more t?
of what you're smoking for!S
"$50 goes to Paul R. saromone~, City College of 4I
N. Y., for his Chester Field poem.
$50 for every philosophietz verse awcepted for publi-.
cation. ChesterfeldP.0.Baz2l.New York .6N.Y.
o LUa t # Mma. nTobaccooo.

.t
tic

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.A

To Discuss
Red Impact
On Chinese

BANTAM BASQUE
CLOU DHOPPERS

Save valuable vacation time
and money on thrifty, dependable
United Air Lines Air Coach. Fares
are low. And seats are placed just
2-abreast for roomy, stretch-out
comfort. Convenient schedules.
Call or visit your nearest United
office or authorized travel agent
today

UNITED

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A lecture on "The Communist
Impact on China" will be deliv-
ered by Howard L. Boorman of
Columbia University's School of
International Affairs at 3:10 p.m.
tomorrow in Angell Hall Aud. C.
The talk is jointly sponsored by
the Center for Japanese Studies
and the Department of Far East-
ern Languages and Literatures.
Boorman was the Chinese lan-
guage officer for the Foreign
Service in Peking, China from
1948 to 1950 and headed the Con-
sul General's "Survey of the Chi-
na Mainland Press" on Formosa
from 1950 to 1954.
This publication was our only
reliable information source con-
cerning the Chinese mainland
during this period, according to
James I. Grump, professor of Chi-
nese.
In 1955, Boorman received a
grant for a project at Columbia,
which, when published, will con-
cern "Men and Politics in China."
He is also co-author of the book,
"Moscow-Peking Axis: Stress and
Strains."
Tickets Available
For Mtisical Show
Tickets for the musical "Lady in
the Dark," as well as for the en-
tire Drama Season, are available
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Box Office.
Good seats are still available
for all the performances, accord-
ing to Lucille W. Upham, season
manager.
1' -t
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