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May 10, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

CAB

MPUS
UIEFS

rI

Ernest C. Laetz, University Hos
,ital business manager, was select
ed chairman of the Washtena
County Red Cross chapter at the
annual business meeting Tuesday
night.
He will replace Lawrence H
Ouimet who received a citation
for "untiring effort and splendid
leadership" for his two terms a
chairman.
Speaker for the meeting was Dr
Lazlo Kovasci of the medica
school, a Hungarian refugee. H
cited his experiences with the Rec
Cross and told of the equipmen
they had obtained for him while
Ip ungary.
The meeting closed with discus-
sion of possible construction of a
new chapter headquarters.
* * *
Dean Tom D. Rowe of the Phar-
macy college was elected president
of the American Association of
Colleges of Pharmacy last week at
the organization's convention in
New York.
Preceding his election, Dean
Rowe served the association a
vice-president and as chairman
of various committees. He is also
one of the organization's three
representatives to the American
Council on Pharmaceutical Educa-
tion, which determines accredation
for, pharmacy corteges all over the
country.
The newly-elected president de-
scribed the association's functions
as setting educational policy and
improving courses and teaching
in each of the 75 pharmacy schools
represented. He has been a mem-
ber of the organization since 1940.
* * *
"Jupiter and Other Giant Plan-
ets" will be featured at the astron-
omy department's Visitor's Night
at 8 p.m. today in Rm. 2003, Angell
Hall.
Prof. Lawrence H. Aller will be
the speaker. Following the talk the
Observatory on the fifth floor will
be open for observations with tele-
scopes and binoculars if it is clear.
Children are welcome but must
be accompanied by adults.
,* * *
Petitioning +for membership on
the literary school Steering Com-.
mittee closes today.
Petitions may be obtained in
Dean Robertson's office.
union Closes
All But Three
Budget Tours
Announcement of the closing of
all but three United States Na-
tional Student 'Association budget
tours was recently made by the
Association' Educational Travel
Office.
,,Unexpected response left only
one Latin American and two Euro-
pean tours open.
At the University, Student Gov-
ernment Council has delegated re-
sponsibility for selling NSA Tours
to the Michigan Union, which sells
them in conjunction with its Air-
flight to Europe program.
Duane Lamoreaux, '58, Union
vice-president, said the Union has
found little interest in NSA tours
this year. So far none have been
sold on campus.

'U' Chapter,
Of Rho. Chit
'Eleocts Nine'
By BARBARA DESIND
University chapter of Rho Chi,
national pharmaceutical honorary,
announced newly elected members
1 at the annual banquet of the phar-
macy college in the League ball-
room last night.
Rho Chi elected to membership
the following students: Theodore A.
Benya, Grad., Trenna D. Edmon-
son, '58P; Franz W. Geisz, Grad.;
Nedra J. Hall, '58P; Norman F.
Ho, Grad.,; Stanley G. Kulakow-
ski, '57P; Robert S. Scarbough,
Jr., Grad.; Prabhakar R. Sheth,
Grad, and Jesse P. Walker, Jr.,
Grad.,
Initiation was followed by the
presentation of awards by Dean of
the Pharmacy School Tom. D.
Rowe. Recipients of University
scholarships were: Leslie Z. Benet,
'59P; Trenna D. Edmondson, '58P;
Nedra J. Hall, '58P; Frederick W.
Lyons, Jr., '57P; Duncan E. Mc-
Vean, '58P; Shirley I. Miekka,
'59P; Gale L. Reynolids, '59P; and
Ruth A. U'Ren, '60P.
The Borden Scholarship of $300
was awarded to Frederick W.
Lyons, Jr., '57P, who attained the
highest scholastic average in the
college before his senior year.
Lyons also won the Lehn and Fink
Award, an engraved gold medal.
Vicki L. Middleton, '57P, was pre-
sented with the Bristol Labora-
tories Award for an outstanding
senior.
Irma Glauberman, '57P, and
Nedra J. Hall,- '58P, each received
a $250 scholarship provided by
Julia E. Emanuel, an alumna. For
leadership and service Leonard E.
Allen, Jr., '57P, was given a phar-
macy textbook by the Alpha Delta
chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma.
Other book awards went to
Stanley G. Kulakowski, '57P, and
Joseph E. Talbot, '57P, from Merck
and Company, Inc. The prizes, cur-
rent editions of The Merck Index,3
the Merck Manual of Therapeu-
tics and Materia Medica, and Rea-
gent Chemicals and Standards,
were awarded in recognition of
these students who achieved the
highest standings in courses in
pharmaceutical chemistry and in
theoretical and operative phar-
macy.
The $50 Rho Chi scholarship for
cholastic improvement was re-s
eived by Irvin Byer '59P. The
Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Chi
named Bert M. Bez, '57P, the mostE
deserving student in the collegex
in honor of Charles H. Stocking,
an alumnus and emeritus dean of1
the college.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Fri., May 10, at 7:00 p.m. and on Sat.,
May 11, at 7:30 p.m.
Co-eds, 18 counselors needed. Wolver-
ine Girl's State will be held this year
June 17 to 27 in Alice Lloyd Hall. Ap-
plicants will be interviewed o Fri.
from 3 to 5 p.m. in the Social Directors
Office in the League, or contact Mrs.
Blair, Couzens Hall. Tel. NO 2-2521.
Drama Season single tickets on sale
tomorrow. Tickets for the five shows
to be given by the University Drama
Season will be placed on sale tomor-
row 10 a.m. in Mendelssohn Theatre
box office. The season will open Mon-
day night with the musical comedy
"Lady in the Dark," starring Carol
Bruce and Scott McKay. Box office
hours are 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. daily ex-
cept Sunday.
Student Government Council, Sum-
mary of action taken May 8, 1957.
Approved: Minutes of previous meeting.
Motion to establish a committee to
study the role of the International
Center on campus, its effectiveness,
and the composition and method of
selection' of the Board of Directors.
This committee shall consist of three
SGC members and a member of the
National and International Affairs
Committee to be appointed by the Ex-
ecutive Committee with the approval
of the Council.
Recommeggation fo appointment of
Maynard Goldman by the Board of
Regents as the junior member of the
Board of Directors of the University
Development Council.
Appointments to the Honor System;
Study Committee: George Nersesian,1
Ronald Allan, Gerald Blackstone,
Leslie Deitz, Ron Gregg.
Calendaring of fall all-campus elec-
tions for November 12, 13.
Accepted: Spring Rush Calendar as
presented in Calendar B of the Pan-
hellenic report, with modification.4
The Calendar follows:
Feb. 6 Classes begin.
7, 8, 9, Mixers.
10, 11 Tabulation. ,
12, 13, 14, 15 2nd set of parties.1
16 Free. -
° 17, 18 Tabulationz
19, 20, 3rd set of parties.
21 Tabulations
22, 24, 25, 4th set of parties.
23 Free.1
26 Tabulation,
27, 28 Final desserts.,
March 1 Tabulation.t
2 Pledging (tentative)
Received: Written report on Campus
Conference on Religion, Mar. 4-Mar. r
Granted recognition: Student Associa-1
tion for International Living. P
Tabled: Motion to establish a fact
finding committee to bring informa-
tion} to the Council relating to thel
Board in Control of Intercollegiates
Athletics.a
Lectures
University Lecture. Prof. M. N. Srini-
vas, University of Baroda, India, will
lecture on "The Potter versus the
Priest: Social Reations in an Indian
Village," Fri., May 10, 4 p.m. in Aud.
O, Angell Hall, sponsored by the De-
partment of Anthropology.
G. J. Warnock, Fellow Magdalen Co-
lege, Oxford' University will speak on
Sights and Sounds" Fri., May 10 at
4:10 p.m. in 2402 Mason Hall, auspices
of theDepartment of Philosophy.
Read
Daily
Classifieds
PARTY FAVORS
for
ALL OCCASIONS
Bll Office Supply
213 E. Washington Ph. 3-1161

Astronomy De p art m en t Visitors'
Night. Fri., May 10, 8 p.m., Rm. 2003,
Angell Hall. Prof. Lawrence H. Aller
will speak on "Jupiter and Other Giant
Planets." After the lecture the Student
Observatory on the fifth floor of An-
gell Hall will be open for inspection
and for telescopic observations of Ju-
piter and Moon. Children welcomed,
but must- be accompanied by adults.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Departments of Civil, Electrical, and
Aeronautical Engineering,eAstronomy,
Geology, and Physics. "The Interna-
tional Geophysical Year", by Dr. Harry
Wexler, Director of Meteorological Re-
search, U.S. Weather Bureau and Chief
Scientist, US-IGY Antarctic Program,
4:15 p.m. on Mon., May 13 in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater.
American Meteorological Society,
Southeastern Michigan Branch. "Some
Aspects of Polar Geophysics" by Dr.
Harry Wexler, Director of Meteorologi-
cal Research, U. S. Weather Bureau and
Chief Scientist, US-IGY Antarctic Pro-
gram at 8 p.m. Mon., May 13 in the
East Conference Room, Rackham
Building. Open to the public.
Lecture sponsored by the Depart-
ment of History. Prof. Richard H. Shry-
ock, Director of the Institute of Medi-
cal History, The Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, will speak on "The Interrelation
of Medical .and Social History in the
United States." May 14 at 4:15 p.m.,
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Concerts
Student Recital. Doris Yvonne Lin-
ton, pianist, will perform compositions
by Bach, Beethoven, Prokofieff, and
Schumann, in Aud. A, Angell Hall at
8:30 this evening in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music. Miss Linton is a
pupil of John L. Kollen, and her re-
cital will be open to the public.
The University of Michigan Men's
Glee Club will present its 98th Annual
Spring Concert in Hill Auditorium at
8:30 p.m. on Sat., May 11. All tickets
will be valid until 8:30 p.m. afterwhich
standing patrons will be seated.
Concert Cancelled: The program by
the Youth Symphony Orchestra, pre-
viously announced for Hill Auditorium
on Sun., May 12, has been cancelled.
Student Recital: Neva Vukmirovich,
pianist, will perform compositions by
Mendelssohn, Mozart, Hindemith, and
Ravel, at 8:30 p.m., Sun., May 12, in
Aud. A, Angell Hall, in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the de-
gree of Bachelor of Music. Miss Vuk-
mirovich is a pupil of Marion Owen,
and her recital will be open to the pub-
lic.
Then French Horn Ensemble, under

nolds, David Whitwell, David Wick-
ham and Havrilla Wiseman. Open to
the public without charge.
Academic Notices
Medical College Admission Test: Can-
didates taking the Medical College Ad-
mission Test on May 11 are requested
to report to Room 130, Business Admin-
istration Building at 8:45 a.m. Sat-
urday.
Faculty, College of Engineering:
There will be a meeting of the Facul-
ty of this college on Fri., May 17, 4:15,
p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Chemistry Department Honors Con-
vocation, 4:05 p.m., Fri., May10, 1400
Chemistry Building. Erich Walter, As-
sistant tonthe President, will speak.
Presentation of all awards in the De-
partment of Chemistry will be made.
Psychology Colloquium: "Some Emo-
tional Factors in Attitudes Toword
Knowledge." Dr. Martha Wolfenstein.
4:15 p.m. Aud. B, Angell Hall on Fri.,
May 10.
Anatomy Seminar, Fri., May 10, 4:0
p.m., Room 2501, E. Medical Bldg. J.
Droogleever Fortuyn, M.D., Groningen,
Holland, will speak "On Spinal Cord
Function in Man." Coffee at 3:30 in
Room 3502.
Biological Chemistry Colloquium: Dr.
Bengt Borgstrom, Dept. of Physiologi-
cal Chemistry, University of Lund,
Sweden, will speak on, "Studies on
Fat Absorption", Fri., May 10, at 4 p.m.
in Room 319, West Medical Building.
Sponsored jointly by the Departments
of Internal Medicine and Biological
Chemistry. Open to the public.
Seminar in Magnetohydrodynamics,
Fri., May 10, 3:00 p.m. in Room 246, W.
Engineering. R.C.F. Bartels will speak
on "One-Dimensional Unsteady Mo-
tions in Magnetohydrodynamics."
Doctoral Examination for Erhard
Dabringhaus, Germanic Languages and
Literatures; thesis: "The Works of Os-
kar Maria Graf as They Reflect the
Intellectual and Political Currents of
Bavaria, 1900-1945," Fri., Mayr10, 102D
Tappan Hall, at 4:00 p.m. Chairman,
O. G. Graf.
Doctoral Examination for James Da-
vid Hume, Geology; thesis: "Spectro-
chemical Analyses of Carbonate Rocks",
Fri., May 10, 4065 Natural Science
Building, at 2:00 p.m. hCairman, K. K.
Landes.
Doctoral Examination for Bert Ken-
neth Larkin, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "A Study of the Rate of Ther-
mal Radiation through Porous Insu-
lating Materials", Fri., May 10. 3201
East Engineering Building, at 1:30 p.m.
Chairman, S. W. Churchill.

tuted-1, 3-Diphenyl-2-Propanones with
o.Phenylenediamine", Sat., May 11,
2024 Chemistry Building, at 8:00 a.m.
Chairman, R. C. Elderfield.
Doctoral Examination for Taylor Cul-
bert, English Language and Literature;
thesis: "The Single Combat in Medie-
val Heroic Narrative", Sat., May 11, East
Council Room, Rackham Building, at
9:30 a.m. Chairman, Karl Litzenberg.
Doctoral Examination for Naeim Ab-
dou Henein, Mechanical Engineering;
thesis: "Thermal Loading and Wall
Temperatures as Functions of Per-
formance of Turbocharged Compres-
sion Engines", Sat., May 11, 242 West
Engineering Building, at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, E. T. Vincent.
Doctoral Examination for Jeanne
Wecker Mund Lagowski, Chemistry;
thesis: "An Investigation of Syntheses
of Tetracyclic B-Carbolines", Sat., May
11, 2024 Chemistry Building at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, R. C. Elderfield.
Doctoral Examination for Paul Ar-
thur Moylan, Romance Languages and
Literatures: French; thesis: "Jerome
and Jean Tharaud: A Study in Modern
French Romanticism", Sat.,, May 11,
West Council Room, Rackham Building,
at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, R. J. Niess.
Doctoral Examination for Louis Cel-
estino Perez, Romance Languages.and
Literatures: Spanish; thesis: "Afirma-
ciones de Lope de Vega Sobre Precep-
tiva Dramatica a Base de Cien Come-
dias", Sat., May 11, 303 Romance Lan-
guage Building, at 10:00 am. Chair-
man, F. S. Escribano.
Doctoral Examination for Charles
Mills Tiebout, Economics; thesis: "The
Community Income Multiplier: An Em-
pirical Study", Sat., May 11, 105 Econ-
omics Building, at 10:00 a.m. Chair-
man, D. B. Suits.
Events Today
Coffee Hour: Fri., May 10, 4:15-5:30
p.m. at Lane Hall, sponsored by the Of-
fice of Religious Affairs.
Placement Notices
Summer Placement: There are still
a few openings for men counselors and
registered nurses at the, National Mu-
sic Camp (Interlochen) 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.
I-

r

the direction of Clyde A. Carpenter,
will present a program on Mon., May Doctoral Examination for Alton La-
13, at 8:30 p.m. in Aud. A, Angell mon Raygor, Education; thesis: "Per-
Hall. They will play nine selections, sonality ChangesConcomitant with
by Lorenz, Mayer, Shaw, Schmutz, College Reading mprovement", Fri.,
Mendelssohn, di Lasso, Tschaikowsky, May 10, 12532 University Elementary
and Wagner. School, at 10:00 a.m. Chairman. D. E. P.
The Ensemble is made up of the fol- Smith.
lowing students in the School of Mu-
sic: Ruth Epstein, Ann Holtgren, How- Doctoral ,Examination for Kenpeth
ard T. Howard, Carl Karapetian, Jackie Leo Burgess, Chemistry; thesis: I'The
Mindlin, Louise Moseler ,Robert Rey- Reaction of Unsymmetrically Substi-
- - - ---- - . - - - - -

r

ACCREDITED COLLEGE
STU DY-TRAVEL
PROGRAM
IN FRANCE
One y e a r' s fully - accredited
courses in French language, his-
tory, literature, and arts with
extensive trips throughout Eu-
rope are offered by The Amer-
icon College at the University of
Pontpellier in cooperation with
Hillyer College. Courses are
planned for American students
under supervision of English-
speaking French professors. Plan
includes all expenses September
through J u n e ,Prerequisites:
secondary school diploma; two
years of high school French or
one year of college French. For
catalog, write: The American
College, c/o Modern Language
Dept., Hillyer College, Box 461,
Hartford 1, Conn.

I

Organization
Notices
Roger Williams Fellowship, treasure
hunt, May 10, 7:45 p.m4, Guild House.
S* w
The Episcopal Student Foundation,
picnic, May 10, weather permitting,
4:30 p.m. Cars will leave 218 N. Division
at 4:30 and 5:30.
* * *
TheoEpiscopal Student Foundation,
luncheon at Canterbury House follow-
ing the 12:10 celebration of Holy Com-
munion at the Church, May 10, 218 N.
Division.
Folklore Society, organizational meet-
ing, folk music from India, May 10,
7:30, Union.

3
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