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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 28, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. MAY 22- MOM

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1942; and works by Magnuson, 1952; by
Sen, 1953; and Myhre in 1957.
The final program in the series on
June 13, will include the following com-
positions written and performed by
Professor Price: 1922, Chime for the
McGill Square Bells; 1926, Prelude I;
1931, Aurora Borealis, from the Cana-
dian Suite; 1935, Air on a' ground bass,
from Sonata for 30 bells; 1940, Varia-
tions on an Air by Sibelius; 1944, Vic-
tory Rhapsody for Large Carillon; 1950,
Variations on the Hymn Tune "Beech-
er"; 1955, Variations on a Yugoslav
Dance Tune; 1957, Fantasy 7.
Student Recital: Carl Williams, vio-
linist, compositions by Corelli, Mozart,
Biber, and Beethoven, at 8:30 p.m. Fri.,
May 31, in Aud. A, Angell Hall, in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree of Master of Music. Williams
is a pupil of Gilbert Ross, and his re-
cital will be open to the public.
Student Recital: Ronald Emerson
Dean, organist, compositions by Bach,
Krenek, Vierne, Brahms, and Franck,
at 8:30 p.m. on Tues., June 4, in Hill
Auditorium. This recital is in lieu of
a thesis for the degree of Master of
Music (MusicĀ° Literature). Dean is a
student of Robert Noehren. Open to
the public.
Academic Notices
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wishing
to recommend tentative June gradu-
ates from the College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts, and the School of
Education for departmental honors (or
high honors in the College of L.S.&A)
should recommend such students in a
letter delivered to the Office of Regis-
tration and Records, Room 1513 Ad-
ministration Building, by noon, Mon.,
June 10, 1957
Attention June Graduates: College
of Literature, Science and the Arts,
School of Education, 'School of Music,
School of Public Health, and School of
Business Ardministration: Students are
advi'sed not to request grades of I or X
in June. When such grades are abso-
lutely imperative, the work must be
made up in time to allow your in-
structor to report the make-up grade
not later than noon, Mon., June 10,
1957. Grades received after that time
may defer the student's graduation un-
til a later date.
History 50 Final Examination, Mon.,
June 3, 2-5 p.m.: A-Hill, 102'Architec-
ture; Hiller-Kurzweil, 2231 Angell Hall;
L-Z, Natural Science Auditorium.
Philosophy 33, Section 1 (Mr. Van-
Steenburgh) Final Examination in 2014
A.H., June 6, 9-12.
Philosophy 34 Final Examination in
102 Architecture Building, June{4, 9-12.
Philosophy 67 Final Examination in
1210 Chemistry Building, May 31, 9-12.
Room Schedule for Final Exanina-
tions: Soc. 1, June 5; 9-12.
Lec. A: 4-Carroll, 6-Carroll, 7-Carroll,
8-K. Koenig, 35 AH, Blalock.
3-Ferdinand, 9-Ferdinand, 33 AH.
Lec. B: 11-Organic, 13--Organic, 14--
Dillingham, 15-Dillingham, 17-Organ-
ic, 18--Dillingham, Aud/ B, Angell Hall,
Lenski.
10-Searles, 12-Searles, 16-Searles, 25
Lee. C: All sections except, 23-Smalley
and 28--Goldberg (see Lec. D) Nat. Sci.
Auditorium, Varley.
Plus (from Lec. D): 31-Zollschan and
32-Curtis.
Lec. D: 23-Smalley, 34-Smalley, 37-
Smalley, Aud. C, Angell Hall, Varley.
28-Goldberg, 33-Carroll, 35-Goldberg,
i36 Goldberg, 1035 AR.
(Sections 31, 32 see Lee. C)
Soc. 4, June 5; 9-12, 1025 Al, Varley.
Soc. 60, June 8; 9-12. Blood-11, 2013

I

AH, Eberts-4, 5-2029 AH, Curtis -
1, 14, 2203 AH, Beach - 2, 3, 8, 2003
AH, Spangenberg-6, 13, 15, 25 AH, Hub-
bell-10, 16, 225 AH, Pilisuk - 9-12, 229
AH.
Soc. 60 Make-up, June 7; 7-10 p.m.,
1412 MH.
Soc. 101, June 5; 9-12. 1-Wishneff,
231 AH, 2-Wishneff, 231 AH, 5-Le-
Blond, 231 AH, 6-LeBlond, 231 AH, 3-
Landecker, 2003 AH, 4-Landecker, 2003
AH.
Soc. 101 Make-up, June 6; 7-10 p.m.,
5615 Haven.
Soc. 177, June 5; 2-5, 2003 AH, Jano-
wits (room change.)
Soc. 203, June 3; 2-5, 1408 MH, Freed-
man-Wishneff (room change)
Biological Chemistry Colloquium, Dr.
Merton F. Utter, Western Reserve Uni-
versity, Cleveland, will speak on "Oxi-
dative Phosphorylation in Yeast." Tues.,
May 28, at 4 p.m. 319 West Medical
Building. Open to public.
Mathematics Colloquium: Prof. G. G.
Lorentz will lecture on "Some Appli-
cations of Separation Theorems of Con-
vex Sets," on Tues., May 28 at 4:10
p.m. in Room 3011, Angell Hall. Coffee
and tea in Room 3212, Angell Hall at
3:45 p.m.,
Placement Notices
Naval Officers to present officer pro-
grams on May 28 and 29 in Mason Hall
Lobby. LTJG R. R. Randall from the
Office of Naval Officer Procurement,
Detroit, Michigan will be present to
provide information on all Naval Pro-
grams which lead to a commission, pri-
marily, the 16 week Officer Candidate
School (OCS) program.
Representatives from the U.S. Naval
Air Station, Grosse Ile, Michigan will
present information on all Naval Avia-
tion programs which lead to a com-
mission.
Depending on the educational back-
ground, the programs offer college
graduates and students who have com-
pleted two years of college, the oppor-
tunity to satisfy their military obliga-
tion as a Naval officer on active duty.
There are also programs available for
men who plan to enter a professional
field.
The Officer Qualiifcation Test will be
administered during the visit. This is
the only written test required for ad-
mission to OCS,
Doctoral Examination for David Win-
throp Emerson, Chemistry; thesis: "A
Study of the Mechanism of the Thio-
cyanate Isothiocyanate Rearrange-
ment," Wed., May 29, 2305 Chemistry
Bldg., at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, P. A. S.
Smith.
The following vacancies are lister
with the Bureau of Appointments for
the 1957-58 school year. They will not
be here to interview at this time.
New York, New York (Turkish Edu-
cational Attache, Turkish Embassy) -
Vacancies for American teachers in
Turkish College on the High School lev-
el. Openings in English and Science.
Petersburg, Alaska-Science/Physics/
Chemistry/Biology; Vocational Home
Ec; Librarian/Foreign Language.
For additional information contact
the Bureau.of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext.
489.
Personnel Requests:
A lab in Ann Arbor needs a man or
woman to work as Research Assistant
in Allergy Research.
General Motors Styling, Detroit,
Mich., is looking for a woman able to
take dictation to work as Industrial Re-
lations Stenographer.
Armour Research Foundation, Chi-
cago, Ill., has opportunities for Physi-
cists, Mathematicians, Chemists, Chen
ical, Mechanical, Civil, Metal., an-.
Aero. E.
Ansco Div. of General Aniline and
Film Corp., Detroit, Mich., needs men
to sell photographic material.
Fetters Co., Detroit, Mich., is looking
for a man with any degree, 25-35 years
of age, for Sales Trainee for Mich. and
Ohio.
New York Central System, New York,
N.Y., needs a man with an LLB to
work as Commerce Attorney.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Summer Placement:
Meeting in Room 3-G of the Mich,
Union, Wed., May 29, from 9-4:45.
S.S. Aquarama needs a man with acs
counting to handle the shore duties
in Detroit. Also needs a Publicity man
to sell groups on using the Aquarama
for all day trips, and a Hostess. All
must be over twenty-one.
Ken Smith of Camp Charlevoix will
interview men for counselor jobs.
I

By MICHAEL KRAFT
The "soul of iron and hide of
leather" which Richard Halloran,
grad., advocates for editorial wri-
ters took time to reach the Daily
senior editors' office.
In some 27 years of traveling
through military bases, the Far
East and a stint as a paratrooper,
retiring Daily Editorial Director
Halloran acquired these elements
and introduced them into the tra-
ditionally disordered office.
Possessor of the only unclut-
tered desk in the room, Halloran
admits, "I've been accused of run-
ning the editorial part of The
Daily like a first sergeant in the
Army."
Actually, he downgrades him-
self, as he was a lieutenant for two
years in the paratroops. The rest

precise thinking I strive to
achieve."
The former Editorial Director
was seen thumbing through a the-
saurus seeking the exact word.
"You grasp for the precise word
and it makes the meaning much
clearer," he said.
Known for a willingness to work
with lower staff members on edi-
torials they submit, Halloran was
careful with both his copy pencil
and explanations.
Characteristically, he deletes
weak qualifying phrases. "Let's
not remove.the punch from the
argument," he often said.
Editorial Criteria
Knowledge of the subject, self-
confidence, and courage of con-
viction are considered necessary
by Halloran to write an editorial.
"But, paradoxically, a good edi-
toril writer must have humility
and be able to recognize the value
of other opinions," Halloran ex-
plained,
"He must also be able to take
criticism from a dissenting pub-
lic."
Despite the firm jaw Halloran
displays, there is. a flexibility of
mind. "I try to take my job, but
not myself, seriously," he said.
"I try to do things deliberately,
While I can't say I've never done
anything impulsively, I usually
restrain myself."
Denies Impulsiveness
He even denied being impulsive
in his attention to a young Michi-
gan coed. "I know what I'm do-
ing," he asserts.
With this came a flexibility in
plans. Intent on returning to the
Far East as a correspondent, he
postponed that aspect of his ca-
reer to accept a job offer from Mc-
Graw-Hill publishers. He'll begin
this July as an editorial trainee
and from there go to one of the
firm's magazines.
Reluctantly discussing his com-
bination of journalistic and mari-
tal plans, he said, "I still hope to
go back to Asia as a foreign cor-
respondent, some, day, married or
single . .. preferably married."
Grad Students

''

OLD SOLDIER FADES:
Editorial Writers Need
Confidence, Humility

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-Daily-Robert Schneider
RICHARD HALLORAN
... edit staff "sergeant"

A '

of the stern, "deadline for editor-
ials is exactly five o'clock" attitude
was nurtured while navy junior.
Halloran's father was a Navy ad-
miral and he was subject to the
traveling and temporary homes
characteristic of career officers.
Recalls Far East
Japanese pictures covered the
wall behind his desk and he was
occasionally caught leaning back
in his swivel chair and looking
through them towards his recol-
lections of the Far East.
Graduate student in Far East-
ern Studies since September, 1955,
Halloran recalled that "my inter-
est in the Far East stems from be-
ing stationed in several spots there'
for 16 months."
"With this field of studies, my
age and graduate status, I guess
I'm somewhat of an oddity around
here,' he said, watching a couple
of 'freshmen typing stories.
Some of the younger staff mem-
bers also consider his conservatism
as somewhat unusual.
Refuses Labelling
"But I refuse to be tagged with
a label," he said, crew cut almost
bristling. "They're inaccurate .. .
radical, liberal, conservative, re-
actionary . . . they don't mean or
say anything," he declared.
Halloran mentioned Prof. John
W. Hall of the history department
as "one of the really fine teach-
ers in my life."
A Dartmouth '51 graduate, Hal-
loran described Prof. Hall as a
"very precise, exacting scholar
who teaches through example.
He's done much to develop the

To

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On Study Tour
Graduate students in education
will have an opportunity to study
training of Latin American teach-
ers in Mexico, August 4 to 18.
As part of the University's sum-
mer program in comparative edu-
cation, this workshop study hour
will enable a class of 20 to. visit
the UNESCO Fundamental Edu-
cation Center at Lake Patzcuaro,
Mexico
Workshop members will study
old and new methods of commun-
ity and adult education by fol-
lowing groups of trainees to small
Indian villages which surround the
Center.
The Center investigates and
studies problems of education
which are common not only in
Latin America, but in other under-
developed areas of the world.
Prof. William G. Merhab will
lead the tour, the fourth spon-
sored by the University. Students
may earn two hours graduate
credit by enrolling in the work-
shop.

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