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May 18, 1957 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-18

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Freshman Nurses To Receive Caps

Israel Seeks Outside Aid
In Proposed Oil Pipeline

ISA Gives Center Short Wave Radio

For over 200 freshman nursing
students tomorrow will tangibly
mark the start of their nursing
career as sophomore "big sisters'
present the anxious freshmen with
their white caps at a picnic to be
held on the lawn of Couzens Hall.
The rest of the familiar blue
and white striped nylon uniform
complete with name pins at the
neck and white aprons, will arrive
in time for the summer session.
Starting June 24 these nurses-in-
training will rave their first on.
portunity to get the feel of 1he ±r
new ensemble as i1,ey start worl
in the wards of Fr iversity t ,s-
I'm thrilled abihoi it all," Ca -
ole Hancher, . 'OSN, said. "We, ,I
finally have the chance to ;e if
this is really the tlir, we wan, t
do as a career.'?
Has Little Contact
Miss Hancher v. tr on to c y-
plain that ourrng bei frdshmr n
year, the only contact with :Lctual
nursing she had v. m Chemistry 2,
volunteer work with children at
University Hospital and several
observation tours of actual wards
in the nursing orientation class.
This orientation class provides
freshmen with a practical overall
view of nursing through skits por-
traying hospital situations and lec-
tures presented by heads of the
various hospital departments. Dur-
ing these meetings the girls re-
ceived their TB tests, X-rays and
inoculations against TB, tetanus
and small pox.
"The girls also meet as a group
and get to know each other better
in this class," Miss Hancher said,
To Give Shots
Undaunted by bedpans and au-
topsies, Sandy Thurston, '60SN,. is
looking forward to the summer's
anatomy-physiology and nursing
cdurses and work on the wards.
"I just might be afraid of giving
my first shot," she admitted.
"This capping is something I've
waited for," Jan Smith, '60SN,
said. "This will be the first tine
I really feel like a nurse," she
"Once we're in the hospital
we're not just any student. There
we're something special.
'. Up to this time nursing college
has been like any other." She ex-
plained that during their first year
freshmen are required to take
English, cheiistry, psychology
and sociology in the literary col-
"Only through working in a
(Continued from Page 4)
ment," Mon., May 20, East Council
Room, Rackham Building, at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, H. C. Koch.
Doctoral Examination for Edna Bal-
lard Mack, Library Science; thesis:
'The School Library's Contribution to
the Total Educational Program of the
School: A Content Analysis of Selected
Periodicals in the Field of Education"
Mon., May 20, Room 403, General Li-
brary, at 3:00 p.m., Chairman, R. H.
Doctoral Examination for Stanley
Lyle Reid, Chemistry; thesis: "Studies
in the Synthesis of Alstonine," Mon,
May 20, 2024 Chemistry Bldg., at 4:00
p.m.,Chairman, R. C. Elderfield.
Doctoral Examination for Abbas
Fawzi Souka, Mechanical Engineering,
thesis: "Influence of gamma-Radiation
on Some, Aspects of Constant Volume
Combusion," Mon., May 20, 244 West
Engineering Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, 0. J. VanWylen.
Doctoral Examination for James Wil-
liam Standifer, Education; thesis: "A
Study of the Permanence of Recrea-
tional Interests of College Graduates in
Selected Professions," Mon., May 20,
East Council Room, Rackham Building,
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, P. A. Hunsick-

Doctoral Examination for. Austin
Mills Wilber, Jr., Education; thesis: "A
Proposed Plan for the Financing of
School Building Construction in Mi-
chigan," Monday, May 20, ?026 Uni-
versity High School, at 10:00 a.m.
Chairman, H. R. Jones.
Placement Notices
Michigan Civil Service announces ex-
ams for Engrg. Clerk A and I, General
Clerk M, Housemother CI, Unemploy-
ment Claims Clerk A. and Engrg. Aide
A manufacturing firm in the New
York area is interested in employing a
Personnel Manager.
State Aerial Farm Statistics, Minden
City, Mich., needs salesmen to sell aer-
ial photographs.
For further information,' contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.,
ext. 3371.
Camp Neyati of the Midland Girl
Scouts is in need of a camp nurse
from June 15 to July 9, an arts and
crafts director and a group leader. For
further information call Midland,
Temple 5-1661 collect.

-Daily-Leonard Cyr
CAPPING SUNDAY-Sandy Thurston, '60SN, beams proudly
into her mirror as Sylvia Hyde, '59SN, gives her a preview glimpse
of her nursing cap to be officially presented at a picnic tomorrow

at Couzens Hall.
hospital like the University's 'can'
one realize the limits of medicine,
Most of the cases we'll see here
will probably never be seen again
during our entire careers," Miss
Smith said.
"The hopelessness of some of
the individual cases doesn't bother
me as much when I realize that
hope is created for future cases
by studying these."
Viewing autopsies as tools for
scientific research, instead of the
end of a life, Miss Smith is not
bothered at all by them.
Aims for Surgery
Although she likes children very3

much, she considers herself too'
"soft-hearted" to work with them,;
and is now aiming toward a career
in surgery. She first became in-
terested in nursing as a doctor's
eceptionist aid assistant two'
years ago.
Miss Smith concluded "Every-
one feels sorry for the nurses be-
cause of our summer sessions, but
we're looking forward to it. It
should prove more interesting and
even more fun than winter ses-
sions. Then the next two years we
spend more time in the hospital.
That's the burning desire of most

By The Associated Press
JERUSALEM, Israel Sector -
Israel is seeking outside support
for an "international" pipeline
that will offer a bypass to the Suez
Canal for part of Western Europe's
oil needs.
The government has before it
several proposals and is' negotia-
ting for French financial backing.
A decision is expected soon.
One plan envisages either a 16
or 32-inch pipeline from the newly
opened southern port of Eilat to
Sukreir on the Mediterranean
coast. Another would extend this
line with a 16-inch link from Suk-
reir to Israel's port on the north,
Won't Interfere
Israel R. Kosloff, the govern-
ment's fuel advisor and petroleum
commissioner, says: "We are will-
ing to give such a transit pipeline
across Israel an international
status entirely outside of domes-
tic affairs. We would guarantee
not to interfere with the flow of
oil. The sources and destination of
the oil would be of no concern to
the Israel government.
"As far as I know, there is no'
other country in the Middle East
willing to take this position. We
feel that such a pipeline would be
a significant contribution to Eu-
rope's needs."
Kosloff estimates that a 32-inch
pipeline from Eilat to Sukreir, if
linked to Haifa with a 16-inch
line, could provide 25 per cent of
Europe's needs or 480,000 barrels
a day.
Views Obstacles
Apart from financial. backing,
there are two other major ob-
NAACP, picnic, May 18, 1:00-5:00,
Island Park. In case of inclement wea-
ther, picnic will be in Canterbury
* * ,
Roger, Williams Fellowship, Bible
study class discusses "Jonah" May 19,
9:45, Guild House.
University of Michigan Folk Dancers,
a program of intermediate couple and
line dances, May 20, 7:30-10:00, Lane
* *
Graduate Outing Club, hike and
supper, May 19, 2:00, Rackham.
Unitarian Student Group, Annual
Spring Picnic, May 19, 3:00, meet in
back of the League (theatre entrance).
The Congregational and Disciples
Student Guild, bike hike, May 18, 2:00
meet at Guild House.
The Congregational and Disciples
Student Guild, Senior Night program,
May 19, 7:00, Guild House.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, May
19, 4:00, Lane Hall. Speaker:, Charles
H. Rhodes, "What Christ Demands."

To Extend Line started to work hard to collect
enough money to purchase a good
The new line will extend the short wave radio.
just-opened Eilat-Beersheba 8- "We started our project in No-
inch line from Beersheba to Suk vember when several individual
reir on the. Mediterranean. This and national group. contributions
is a 16-inch line and is scheduled helped us in our goal to buy the
for completion by the end of July. radio," he continued. "The bal-
At Sukreir, tankers will take on ance of the money came from the
the oil through flexible sea lines ISA treasury."
offshore for shipment to the big Purchased by ISA
refinery at Haifa. A dance by the ISA helped to
"We decided on building this purchase the radio.
line after we found that the oil Dalati explained that the radio
can flow by gravity from Beer-
sheba to Sukreir without the
necessity of building pumping sta-C
tions," Kosloff says. "At some
time, it may be tied in with thef e r
more ambitious (Suez bypass)N
projects of the future."
Begins Operations The Gilbert and Sullivan Soci-
Operation of the Eilat-Beersheba ety recently elected new officers
line,, which spans 144 miles of for the coming year.
Negev desert from north to south, Ann Olson, '58, was elected pres-
began in mid-April. The line has Ident while Jerry Davies, '57, will
a capacity of 6,400,000 barrels a take over as vice-president. Mary
year or two-thirds of Israel's crude Coedy, '58, and Chuck Menges,
oil needs. '58, will be in charge of the min-
Until the new link is completed, utes.
the oil will be taken to the Haifa Priscilla Torsleff, '58, will co-
refignery by train from Beersheba. ordinate future productions and
However, until Israel is assured publicity will be handled by San-
of a steady flow of Persian Gulf dra Zinsmaster, '59.
oil, she mustocontinue to shop Newly appointed positions in-
elsewhere for most of her oil. Incude Bob Schulz, '59E, publicity
the past, this 'has cone largely secretary; Rosalind' Farris, '60,
tickets chairman; Sandra Suino,
from Venezuela. '60, librarian and Ann Polak and
Israel is getting only five per Paul Cohn, '58A&D, program co-
cent of her internal needs of near- chairmen.
ly 10 million barrels a year from
her one operating oil field. This is
at Heletz in the central part of the To Hold i eeting
country eight miles northeast of
the northern end of the -Gaza On Water Safety
yHopes To Boost Output A conference on "Conservation
Kosloff says Israel hopes to of Human Lives - In and On
boost the output of the Heletz Water" will be held at 9:15 a.m.
fields to 10 to 12 per cent of the today at the Exhibition Pool
country's needs within one year. Building.
He says there are expectations The meeting, open to the pub-
of increasing the present 12 oper- lic, is sponsored jointly by the
ating wells to double that num- University and the Michigan In-
ber. ter-Agency Council for Recreation.

stacles to the projected Israel by-
pass route:
1. A threat of renewal of Arab
blockade of the Gulf of Aqaba and
with it the possible closing off of
Eilat as a port of entry.
2. The source of oil. Israel is
counting on-and has already re-
ceived shipment-of oil from the
Persian Gulf for her domestic
needs. But Western oil companies
almost certainly would not risk
their huge stakes in Arab coun-
tries by supplying Arab oil for
the proposed trans-Israel pipeline
and thus defying Arab boycott of'
In the meantime, Israel is rush-
ing work on a 43-mile pipeline link
for its domestic needs which could,
eventually, be tied in with the by-
pass project.

"Students at the International
Center will now have the oppor-
tunity to keep in touch with their
native countries each day," com-
mented James M. Davis, director
of the Center, as he accepted a
gift of a short wave radio.
Ahmad Dalati, chairman of the
purchasing committee, presented
the radio to the Center on behalf
of the International Student As-
"The idea for purchasing the
radio received its biggest push
from the Egyptian situation last
fall," Davis said.
Flocked to Center
"Students flocked to the Cen-
ter in order to hear broadcasts
carrying the latest developments
from their home areas, but were
not able to receive enough ade-
quate coverage," Davis explained.
Dalati and his committee then


would not be put into useatithe
Center for a few days until a
new cabinet was bought to carry
the radio.
"The radio will also be used to
,link the students and their homes
together," Davis said. "One of our
main concerns is to see that stu-
dents do not lose contact with
their homes. The radio will be one
more thing working to stop this
from happening," he continued.
In the past, the International

--Daily-Norm Jacobs
VOICES FROM HOME--The International -Students' Center is
now the home of a new short wave radio presented by the Inter-
national Students Association. Presenting the gift to director
James S. Davis () is Ahmad Dalati (r), chairman of the
purchasing committee.

students have presented a piano
a ping pong table and a televisior
set to the center. Another radic
and a new ping pong table placed
in the Center were also madi
available through the efforts of
the student association.
"The ISA is improving the tra-
dition set by students in the past,"
Davis said. "One cannot imagini
what the fine spirit of giving
means to the personnel here at
the Center."

USNSA. To Hold Conferelce
At University During,Summe

Commission Announces Rise
Iln Commerce on Great Lakes

General cargo trade on the
Great Lakes increased nearly 2,0001
per cent during the last 10 years,t
according to Marvin Fast, execu-
tive director of the Great Lakes
In a report given at the semi-
annual meeting of the commis-
sion in Ann Arbor, Fast said
United States ports on the Great
Lakes have made amazing pro-
gress in overseas commerce in the
last decade.r
"The number of lines serving
lake ports in overseas trade in-.
creased from three to 20 and the
number of ships iieking round
trips through the Welland Canal_
jumped fromi 21 to 244," Fast r;-
Reports 'iade
Fast announ.a tlat seven oi t
of 10 ports surveyed by the C) n-
mission reported iecord over .gas
ti ade last year. Over seas tradein
the clreat Lakes .1cgan in 1932,
and is now entering its se'*wd
quarter century.
Fast also vc,tet that the FJ 'i-
Oranje line 'will begin passenger
service between Europe and the
.Great Lakes in 1959, using a shipj
now being built to carry 100. pas-
sengers plus cargo. Passenger serv-
ice is now available from Great
U To Sponsor
Real Estate
Sales Clinics
Two University sponsored real
estate sales clinics will be held in
Middle. Michigan and the Upper
Peninsula next month for realtors
and other persons interested in
the real estate field.
The clinics will be held June
4 at Houghton Lake and June 6
at Marquette.
According to Charles Sill, co-
ordinator of the University real
estate program, these clinics are
to be offered on an experimental
basis this year. They will be re-
peated annually if sufficient in-
terest is shown.
Both Clinics are sponsored by '
the University Extension Service
and School of Business Adminis-
tration in cooperation with the
Office of Vocational Education,
Department of Public Instruction.
Ball Office Supply
213 E. Washington Ph. 3-1161

Lakes ports to the Caribbean in
combination cargo and passenger
The Maritime Administration
also told the Commission that a
second Great Lakes overseas trade
route to the Caribbean is essential
to tho commerce of the United
Suggest Shipping Route
Previously, the Maritime Ad-
ministration had stated that a
shipping route from the Great
Lakes to Northern Europe was
also essential. Such routes would
insure regularly scheduled and
continuous service by United
'States flag lines to Great Lakes

On August 17 overseas and
American students will gather at
the University for the third an-
nual Conference on Foreign Stu-
dent Affairs.
The Conference. sponsored by
the United States National Stu-
dent Association, will precede the
'USNPA's own annual meeting, the
National Student Congress, which
also will be held at the University
this year.
"A Community of Nation=V" will
be the theme of the Conference on
Foreign Student Affair§. It is in-
terided to provide a basis for dis-
cussion of how foreign students
can both broaden their own edu-
cation in the United States and
contribute to American higher,
Discuss Student Programs
One of the major points slated
for examination by the Conference+
is supplementation of official uni-
versity programs for overseas stu-
dents by activities initiated by+
student governments.

More than 30 countries will be
represented at the USNSA spon-
sored conference.
Those invited to fhe Conference
as observers include delegates
from ioreign student associations
in the United States, foreign stu-
dent advisors from USNSA mem-
ber institutions and college faw-
ulty and administration members.
Organize Corferences
Annual Conferences on Foreign
Student Affairs ara organized nY
a committee of averseas students
with cooperation fron_ the cam-
pus Liternational Administrator
of the National ident Associ-
Composed of, more than 1000
delegates elected by student gov-
ernments from urnversities and
colleges across the nation, the
National Student Congress will de-
cide USNSA policies and officers
for the coming year.


..sY 1
s} LA
.:: } .

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