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May 24, 1957 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-24

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To Feature

One-week courses in art, medi-
cine, foreign affairs, and U.S.
domestic policy will highlight the
19th annual Alumni University to
be held here June 10 to 14.
This program is open to all
adults, with a five dollar fee cover-
ing the costs. The lectures o the
various subjects are schedul d so
that students can attend as any
as they wish.
Following each talk will be a
discussion period which will offer
those attending"a chance to meet
the speakers informally.
Tile nation's domestic problems
will feature talks on the topic,
"Look Homeward, America"
"The Arts and Modern Individ-
ualism" will include four talks by
Prof. Marvin J. Eisenberg of the
fine arts department.-"The Surge
for~Freedom," a series of talks on
foreign affairs, and "Hope As-
sured," medical discussions of
mental disturbances and physical
disfigurement, will complete the



________________THE MICHGAN DAILY

Army Reserve Training Corps
studies at Princeton University
will be revised this September to
give students a broader education-
al background.
This reorganization is the result
of a study dating back to the end
of World War II. Better grounding
in the various disciplines on which
future military technology will be
based is one of the primary goals
of the revision.
In the future the teaching of all
but three of its ROTC courses will
be transferred from the Depart-
ment of Military Affairs to regular
departments of the University.
New courses are intended to
train Army ROTC men for work in
a broad field of governmental
agencies concerned with national
security, including the foreign
service as well as the Armed Serv-
The changed program is re-
garded by J. Douglas Brown, dean
of the Princeton faculty, as pre-
senting a challenge to students in-
terested in relating ROTC to the
more generalized effort of national
security as a whole.
fice in the Administration Building.
Doctoral and Professional Degree
to receive a Ph.D. or professional de-
gree hood. Those receiving a Ph.D. hood
during the ceremony may excange it
for the appropriate degree hood under,
the East Stand immediately after the
ceremony, or at the office of the Di-
ploma Clerk, Administration Building.

NYU's Rusk

To Lecture
Dr. Howard A. Rusk, of
York University, will speak
p.m. today in the University
pital Amphitheatre.


t 8

ments to Joint Judiciary Council:,
David J. Cooper, Michael Jacobson,
Harold Barron, Frank Knox, Lucinda
Hendricks. Appointment to Campus
Chest Board, Joe Sherman.
Heard report on progress of the Coun-
seling Study Comittee since January
Reviewed Activities Calendar as sub-
mitted, deferred further considera-
tion until next meeting.
Granted recognition to the Indonesian
Club subject to approval of constitu-
Modified composition of Campus Chest
Board to reduce size of Board, delet-
ing representative from ICC, ISA,
vice-President for Student Affairs.
Astronomy Department Visitors' Nite:
Fri., May 24, 8 p.m., Rm., 2003, Angell
Hall. Prof. Dean B. McLaughlin will
speak on "Surface of Mars". After the
lecture the StudentObservatory on the
fifth floor of Angell Hall will be open
for inspection and for telescopic ob-
servations of Jupiter (and Saturn).
Children welcomed, but must be ac-
companied by adults.
..Student Recital: Mary Mattfeld, con-
tralto, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the Master of Music
degree at 8:30 this evening in Aud.
A, Angell Hail. Miss Mattfeld is a pu-
pil of Chase Baremeo, and will be as-
sisted by Joyce Noh, pianist, Jean Har-
ter, violist, and a chamber orchestra
conducted by Carl Karapetian. Open
to the general public.
Student Recital, Kathleen Rush, so-
praino, in partial fulfillment of the de-
gree of Master of Music, at 8:30 p.m.
May 25, in Aud. A, Angell Hall. Com-
positions by Barber, Strauss, Donizetti,
Pizzetti, Respighi, Brogi, Tedesco, and
Berlioz, and she will be accompanied
by Clark Bedford, pianist. Miss Rush is
a student of Chase Baromeo. Open to
the public.
Student Recital Postponed: The or-
gan recital by Ronald Dean, previously
announced for Sunday afternoon, May
26, in Hill Auditorium,has been post-
poned until Tues., June 4, at 8:30 p.m.
Student Recital: Irving Ennis, tenor,
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of Mu-
sic, at 8:30 p.m. on Sun., May 26, in
Aud. A, Angell Hall. Works by Beetho-
ven, Wolf, Cilea, Duparc, Pierne, Ber-
lioz, Fourdrain, and vaughan Williams.
Clark Bedford, pianist, and Robert
Rickman, violist, will acocmpany him.
Ennis is a pupil of Chase Baromeo.
Open to the public.
Student Recital. Charles Schaefer, or-
ganist, will play compositions by Bach,
Lainglais, and Widor, at 8:30 p.m. Mon.,
May 27, in Hill Auditorium, in lieu of
a thesis for the degree of Master of Mu-
sic (Music Education). Schaefer studies
with Marilyn Mason Brown, and his re-
cital will be open to the public.
Academic Notices
School of Business Administration:
Faculty meeting Fri., May 24, at 3:15
p.m., fin Room 146.
History 39 - Final examination, Mon.,
June 3, 9-12 a.m. Students with the
initials A-L will meet in 2029 Angell
Hall; students with the initials M-Z in
212 Angell Hall..
History 92 -- Final examination, Fri.,
June 7, 9-12 a.m. Students with the
initials A-L will meet in 35 Angell Hall;

History 150-Final examination, Tues.
June 4, 9-12 a.m. All students will meet
in 33 Angell Hall.
Psychology Colloquium: "Recent Experi-
ments in Emotional Conditioning," Dr.
Howard Hunt, University of Chicago,
4:15 p.m. Fri., May 24, Aud. B, Angell
Magnetohydrodynamics Seminal Fri.,
May 24, at 3:00 p.m. in Room 246, West
Engineering. L. R. Doherty will speak
on "The Magnetohydrodynamic Shock
Anatomy Seminar, May 24, 4:00 p.m.
T. M. Oelrich, Ph.D., Department of
Anatomy: "Observations on the Intes-
tinal Lymph Nodes." D. A. Moosman,
M.D., Department of Anatomy: "The
Surgical Significance of Lymph Nodes
in Malignancy of the Colon." Room
2501, East Medical Building. Coffee at
3:30 p.m. before each seminar in Room
3502, East Medical Building.
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., May
24, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Miss
Martha Hazen will speak on "Intensity
Distribution in Elliptical Galaxies."
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Glenn Gardner, Chemistry; thesis: "Nu-
clear Decay Scheme Analysis and Char-
acterization Studies of (d, alpha) Re-
action Products", Fri., May 24, 3003
Chemistry Bidg at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, W. W. Meinke.
Doctoral Examination for Sidney
Goda, Education; thesis: "A Study of
the Language Skills of Profoundly Deaf
Adolescent Children at a Residential
School for the Deaf", Friday, May 24.
1600 University Elementary School, at
3:30 p.m. Chairman, W. A. Ketcham.
Doctoral Examinatagon for Clara Jean
Leith, Romance Languages and Liter-
atures: Spanish; thesis: "Baldomero
Fernandez Moreno: His Life and
Works", Fri., ay 24, East Council
Room, Rackham Bldg., at 4:00 p.m.
Chairman, E. Anderson-Imbert.
Doctoral Examination for Arthur
John Myers, Geology; thesia: "Geology
of Harper County, Oklahma", Fri., May
24, 4065 Natural Science Bldg., at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, J. H. Zumberge.
Doctoral Examination for Mung-Chio
Chao Sun, Economics; thesis: "Japan-
ese Raw Silk and American Raw Cot-
ton", Fri., May 24, 105 Economics Build-
ing, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, C. F. Rem-
Doctoral Examination for Robert Wil-
liam Terhune, Physics; thesis: "Elec-
tric Field Induced Vibration Rotation
Spectra of H-2 and D-2", Fri., May
24, 2038 Randall Laboratory, at 2:00 p.m.,
Chairman, C. W. Peters.
Doctoral Examination for Thomas
Clarence Bridge, Music; thesis: "A Stu-
dy of the Music and Non-Music Re-
quirements in Music Education Curri-
culums", Sat., May 25, East Council
Room, Rackham Building, at 11:00 a.m.
Chairman, David Mattern.
Doctoral Examination for Howard
Eber Ellis, Musicology; thesis: "The In-
fluence of Pestalozzianism on Instruc-
tion in Music", Sat., May 25, East Coun-
cil Room, Rackham Bldg., at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, A. P. Britton.
Doctoral Examination for William
Howard Medlyn, Education; thesis: "A
Cost Analysis of School Bus Trans-
portation in Michigan", Sat., May 25,
3026 University High School, at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, H. R. Jones.

students with the initials M-Z in 2225

'U'Hospital Opens to Visitors

On Sunday more than 1,000 people got a glimpse at the internal
workings of a great hospital.
University Hospital, the world's first university hospital, opened
its doors in a "Behind the Scenes" look at the wonders iof modern
medicine. In spite of the rain more people came to Hospital Day this

automatic fraction collector
separates the components of
mixtures, giving ten drops to
each of these little test tubes.

INFANT INCUBATOR-This glass inclosed incubator protects the
premature infant by, controlling heat, humidity and temperature.

Upon entering the hospital each
visitor became an "imaginary pa-
tient" looking at the men and
machines he might meet during a
normal stay at the hospital.
On the uppermost floor the pro-
cesses of admittance and discharge
were explained in detail. Displays
of industrial health showed some
of the workings of preventive
The radiology rooms showed
through a great many x-rays the
various diseases and their loca-
tions on the body. Such diseases
as tuberculosis can be well de-
fined and located by the tech-
niques of the radiologist.
The ue of physical therapy and
rehabilitation in the treatment of
the handicapped and disease was
exhibited. The many braces and
supports which aid the maimed in
resuming a normal life were dis-
played in the appliance room.
On the third floor was the heart-
lung machine which can actually
take the place of these organs for
short periods during delicate heart
operations. Each half of the ma-
chine was similar to a side of the
heart; metallic fingers flowed in
a curved movement simulating the
beat of the heart.
Anesthesiologists in a display
beside the heart-lung macnne
demonstrated ventilators designed
to act as muscles for paralyzed
lungs. The apparatus simulated the
breathing mechanism of *he hu-
man being.
The isotope scanning machine
displayed on the third level has
its use in disease detection through-
radioactive tracerp.
story by
pictures by



The speech, to be presented to
University medical students, will
deal with "Doctors as Diplomats."
Dr. Rusk has just recently re-
turned to the United States after
an extended tour of Russia. He
and other doctors were invited by
Soviet leaders to make a complete
inspection tour of Russian medical
(Continued from Page 4).
stration Building; For Stadium: No
tickets necessary. Children not ad-
mitted unless accompanied by adults.
Academic Costume: Can be rented
at Moe Sport Shop, North University
Avenue, Ann Arbor.
Assembly for Graduates: At 4:30 p.m.
in area east of Stadium Marshals will
direct graduates to proper stations. If
siren indicates (at intervals from 4:00
to 4:15 p.m.) that exercises are to be
held in Yost Field.- House, graduates
should go directly there and be seated
by Marshals.
Spectators: Stadium: Enter by Main
Street gates only. All should be seated
by 5:00 p.m., when procession enters
field. Yost Field House: Only those
holding tickets can be admitted owing
to lack of space. Enter on State Street,
opposite McKinley Avenue.
Alumni Reunions: Headquarters at
Alumni Memorial Hall. Registration on
June 13, 14, and 15.
Alumni Luncheon: Saturday, June 15,
12:00 noon, in Waterman Gymnasium.
Admission of Alumni by badge. Rela-
tives and friends by tickets provided
at Alumni, headquarters.
Graduation Announcement, Invita-
tatlons; etc: Inquire at Office of Stu-
dent Affairs.
Commencement Programs: To be dis-
tributed, at Stadium or Yost Field
Housing: Alumni should apply at
Registration Desk, Alumni Memorial
Hall; all others at Residence Halls Of-


Student Government Council, Sum-
mary, action taken May 22, 1957. Next
meeting: Tuesday, May 28 ,1957, Coun-
ell Room.
Approved: Minutes of previous meeting.
Interim action: Young Republicans,
program, May 21.
To serve on Interviewing Board for
Council vacancy: Robert Trost, Jean
Voting delegates to NSA Congress:
Joe Collins, Marilyn Segel, Maynard
Goldman, Ron Gregg, Pete Eckstein,
Judy Martin, Connie Hill.4
Roy Lave for appointment as second
student representative on Board in
Recommendation from IC-IHC that
the rushing hours on Tuesday eve-
ing remain from 7-9:30 p.m. but that
this period be utilized both as an
open house and a smoker rather than
merely an open house as was done in
the fall of 1956.
Motion providing that SOC urge the
creation of a joint student-faculty-
administration committee to study
the effects of increasing enrollments
on the University community and to
advise all segments of that commu-
nity on the desirability of further en-
rollment expansion and the policies
necessary to cope with it, should it
occur. Further, that SOC appoint
three student representatives to such
a committee, to be chosen by he ex-
ecutive committee with he approval
of the Council; that President Hatch-
er be requested to appoint three ad-
ministrative representatives to the
committee, and that the Faculty
Senate be asked to appoint three fac-
ulty representatives. The committee
shell feel free to report to the Coun-
cil at any time, and the student
members should submit at least one
report per semester.
Motion providing that SOC establish
a committee to take steps looking to
the establishment of a forum for the
discussion of educational, problems
and controversial questions in politi-
cal, religious, and academic areas.
The forum committee is to report
back to the Council by September 25.
The Council would approve the pro-
posed program before invitations
would be extended to speakers.
Accepted: Report of Campus Chest
including recommendations for next
year, and expressed approval of two
day bucket drive.
Received report of following appoint-


BLOOD CLEANER-This artificial kidney filters the blood flow of the patient and takes out many
wastes thus supplementing the work of the kidney.

Friday Night Services
Edwin L. Glich, director
Final services of the semester

INJECTIONABLE SOLUTIONS-In the University Laboratory all
kinds of specially prepared solutions are made up for intra-venous GIGANTIC GLOVES These sur a gloves are being leaned

in the
Union Ballroom


p 0


What a man uses on his face
is important

Rich, creamy quality for
shaving comfort and skin
health. New formula Old
Spice Shaving Creams in
giant tubes:
Brushless .60 Lather .65
Old Spice aerosol
Smooth Shave 1.00





DISEASE DETECTOR-These x-rays show the radiologist the RADIATION ANALYZER-The isotope scanning machine deter.
extent of tuberculosis in a young girl. mines exact location of organic disturbances such as tumors by
"drawing a radioactive picture" of the diseased organ.


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