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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.

February 26, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-02-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

5ROOTS DIPLOMACY'
te To Honor International Students
)w's International IStu-
to b held in Lansing,
ribed by Governor G
Villiams as an expression e
roots diplomacy."
ty student Bastiampil- {?
inuel, Grad., who will
esponse to the governor's
eech, explained he is
to thank the governor r>
portunity for good con-
Student Day provides.
ig Out Conditions
el ,an engineering stu--.
a Ceylon, says he will
t the conditions under'
eign students live."A
foreign students, meet
y few people," Emman.r
ues, "and are thus often
uncertain."
-ows program, accord,
mnanuel, will expose thef
o a wide variety of new M

ospita
Uses Unique
Call System
The University Medical Center
is now using an emergency paging
device to call key personnel any-
where in the hospital.
Staff members carry compact
shirt pocket receiving sets at all
times. When the hospital switch-
board operator signals, the set
gives a high steady buzz, and the
receiver goes to the nearest phone,
calls the operator and is-given the
message.
From one to four people can be
reached at once this way.
The main advantage of the sys-
tem is ati night, according to Dr.
A. C. Kerlikowske, hospital direc-
tor. The device can make a highly1
mobile emergency force of the
limited staff on duty.
At the moment there are twenty
of the sets in use, but the hospital
administration hopes that they
will be able to obtain more in the
near future.
Film on India
PlannedlToday
"India Past and sPresent," a
film ,program, will be presented'
today in Rackham Amphitheatre,
according to Indian Student As-
sociation P r e s i d e n t Virendra
Pathik, Spec. ,
Architecture, religion and cul-
ture of ancient. India and the in-
dustry of the modern republic are
shown in the six movies.
Admission to the program,
which will begin at 8 p.m., is free
with complimentary tickets avail-
able at the International Center.

1)

1!

College Roundup

By SELMA SAWAYA
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.-Radcliffe
College will increase its scholar-
ship aid by about 25 per cent next
year, President Wilbur K. Jordan
recently announced. I
Although the tuition rate has
been increased 25 per cent also,
President Jordan pointed out that
the additional scholarship funds
represented a smaller sum of
money than the increased tuition
venue.
He added that the added finan-
cial aid would come almost en-
tirely from "current income, not
from endowment." He stressed the
necessity of raising the endow-
ments of the college in the next
two or three years.
As of. last September, 282 stu-
dents, approximately 25 per cent
of the school's enrollment, were
receiving scholarship aid, President
Jordan said.
He noted that tuition at Rad-
sliffe has risen from $450 to$1,250
in the past 12 years.
SEATTLE -- Inter-Fraternity
Council at the University of Wash-
ington recently raised the grade-
point average requirement for
freshmen who wished to pledge a
fraternity.
Previously, the University of
Washington's entrance require-
ment of a 2.0 grade point high
school average had been sufficient
to allow a student to pledge.
Now a student entering the
university with less than a 2.3 high
school average may pledge only
after he has established at least
a 2.0 average at the university.
* * *
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. - Harvard
University and Amherst College
have been ordered not to request
photographs for freshmen applica-

tion forms by the Massachusetts
Commission Against Discrimina-
tion, it was announced recently.
Massachusetts Assistant Attor-
ney General Samuel H. Gaffner
ruled that "a request for photo-
graphs before the student is ad-
mitted ... is an unfair educational
practice," under the Fair Educa-
tional Practices Act of the state.
At Amherst, Assistant Director
of Admission Van Halsey an-
nounced that the school would
comply with the directive in order
to avoid a legal tangle which might
be misunderstood by the public.
ISA T'o Show
Moscow Film
Showing of an official film of
the recent Moscow Youth Festi-
val tonight is sponsored by the
International Student Associa-
tion.
Also on the program are slides
taken in China. The showing is
scheduled for 8 p.m. in the Archi-
tecture Auditorium.
Guy Carawan, a well known
lecturer, is scheduled to show the
slides and the films. A professional
lecturer, Carawan made the slides
on a recent trip'through China.

GUY CARAWAN
presents
AN OFFICIAL FILM
THE MOSCOW -
YOUTH. FESTIVAL

plus

OVER 100 SLIDES OF
CHINAi
SPONSORED BY
INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
Wednesday, Feb. 26, 1958

8:00 P.M.

Admission 75c

ft

U

than . 3000 international
from all the colleges in
e were invited to the Lan-
>gram by Gov. Williams'
proclamation. More than
i the University have al-
gned up, according to the
Aonal Center staff.
To Leave by Bus
ig by bus at 7:30 a.m. to-
the University contin-
11 travel to the Lansing
nter where they will regis-
be served coffee and rolls.
vll leave the center for
smobile plant and Mich-
ate University agriculture
points of interest to be.
y the students inclue tle
'ublic Health Laboratory
offices of the local news-
he Lansing State Journal.
Governor to Host
and Mrs. Williams will
assembled students at a
: and will pose for photo-

Subscribe to

-Daily--Robert Kanner
LANSING SPEECH--Bastiampillai Emmanuel of Ceylon will speak
at Governor William's dinner talk tomorrow. He is planning to
thank the governor for giving foreign students the opportunity to
broaden their contacts in this country.

The Michigan Daily

graphs with the various nationali-
ty groups. Gov. Williams will then
present his dinner- address after
which will come Emmanuel's re-
sponse.
At 7:30 p.m. a square dance will
be held for the foreign students
with Gov. Williams doing the
calling. The dance is slated to last.
until 10 p.m. when the Univer-
sity's bus convoy will return to
Ann Arbor.
A good deal of cooperation by
all the institutions concerned has
been necessary to make the pro-
gram possible. The University

Deans' Conference, authorized for-
eign students to be excused from.
classes for the day, according to
International Center Director
James M. Davis..
The governor appointed a com-
mittee of approximately 50 citizens,
of Michigan to organize andoper-
ate the event. The chairman is
William M. Day while Walter
Reuther and Theodore Lennon
are co-chairmen.
"One of the most interesting
things about this International
Student Day," Emmanuel said, "is
that it is a state-sponsored affair."

K.

ENiORNSGRADUATES
IN ENGINEERING, PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

WANTED: LIARS
for Michigan Union week's
LIAR'S CONTEST

MEET THE MEN FROM

bntinued from Page 4) ,

Scout Executive Train-
namid Co., New York,
th MA or MS in any
mdergraduate degree in
Sales, Productdak_. and

ily and Company, Indianapolis,
en with BA or MA in Economn-
tural Sciences or Mathematics
ket Research, Statistics, or In-
1 Management.
r, March de *
th U. i. Civil Service Regio'n,
Mich., Men and women with
gree in liberal arts, chemistry,
mathematics, business admin-
a or anyojinterested in Fed-:
vernmvent Work.
able Life of Iowa, Detroit, Mich.
th BA in liberal arts or BBA for
My, and Company--Bee Monday's
can Cyanamid. Co., - See Mon-
.ting.
March 5
Proctor & Gamble Co., Sales
i, Cincinnati, O., Men with BA
in liberal arts, BBA or MBA for
nd Sales Management.
Rand Corporation, Banta Mont-
f.-Men and women with BA or
nathmatics for work with large
d computers.
Lincoln National Life Insur-
onpany, Fort Wayne, Ind., Men
k or MA in liberal arts,'BA or
,LLB for Production, Planning,
al administration, agency audit,'
investment, policyholders serv-
lerwriting or agency sales.
Irene Comopany, , e, Wis.
h BA or MA in liberal arts with
ground in physics and mathe-
through trigonometry for sales.
March 6
Cameras, Division of Sylvania
Products, Inc., Ann Arbor,
Men with BA or MA in liberal
anyone interested in industrial
tration.
YMCA's of 'Michigan,' Lansing,
[en with BA or MA dn'sociology,
ogy, physical education, counsel-
t guidance, philosophy and so-
k for work for business secre-
omen with degrees in sociology,
gy, physical education, coun-
nd guidance, philosophy, or so-
)rk for youth program work,
'ogram, health and physical ed-
program, armed ;services and
business secretaries, public re-
directors, membership secre-
and metropolitan associate ex-
York Life Insurance Co., De'ar-
ich. Men with degrees in lib-
or business administration for
d salsmanagement.
u of the Budget, Washington,
en with any degree in public
ration, conservation, econom-
cial sciences for analytical staff
en with BBA or MBA for ac-
g, financial management, fis-
omics, or cost analysis and an-
staff work. Men with LLB or 2
law for analytical staff work.
roger Company, Detroit, Mich.
th BA or> MA in liberal arts,
MBA or LLB for marketing,
business, accounting and-ware-
and transportation. Corporate
te work for lawyers.
ure Oil Company Chicago ill.
th any degree in liberal arts
keting and, credit.
a WORLDofU Ft-
1 Ta e/ with f11A
Unbelievable Low Cost

Bureau of the Budget-See Thurs-
day's listings. .
The Kroger Company-See Thursday's
listing.
S. S. Kresge Company Detroit Mich.
Men with BA or BBA for Management.
G. B. Searle & Company Chicago Ill.
Men and women with BS, MS or Ph.D.
degrees in chemistry or biology for lab-
oratory technicians. Women with 2
years of college with interest in sci-
ences; chemistry; biology or math for
work with Searle.
For appointments, contact the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.,
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engineering School:
Thurs., Feb. 27
Aluminum Company of America,'
Pittsburgh, Pa. - All degree levels of
E.E. B.S. and M.S. in M.E. and Met.
B.S. in I.E.. Nay. and Mar. and E. Phy-
sics. Must be U.S. citizen. Men only.'
For summer: Jrs., Srs., and Grads in
above fields.
Pacatinny Arsenal, Dover, N.J. - All
degree levels in C hE, E.E., M.E2 Math
and Physics. Must be. U.S. citizen. For
summer: Few openings. Soph., Jrs., Srs.,
and Grad students in above fields.
Pillsbury Mills Inc., Minneapolis,
Minn. - B.S. in Ch.E., and M.E., for
Research, Development, and Produc-
tion. Must be a veteran or have at
least one year to work before military
service.
Sylvania Electric Products, Inc., New
York, N.Y. - All degree levels in E.E.
B.S. and M.S. in I.E. B.B. in Ch.E.,
E.Math, M.E., Met. & E. Physics. for
Research. Development,, Design, Pro-
duction and Sales.
Thurs., Feb. 27 and Fri., Feb. 28
*Bendix Aviation Corp. Divisions:
Eclipse Pioneer Division, Teterboro, N.J.
--B.S. and M.S. in A.E., E.E., M.E. Must
be U.S. citizen. Bendix Products Divi-
sion, South Bend Ind. -- B.S. and M.S.
in M.E., A.E., G.E., E.E., E. Mech. B.S.
in Met. Must be U3.S. citizen Bendix
Products Div. -Missiles, Mishawaka,

Ind. -- B.8. and M.S. in E.E., B.S. in
M.E. Must be U.S. citizen. Bendix Avia-
tion Scintilla, Sidney, N.Y. - B.S. &
M.S. in E.E. and M.E. Research Labs
Division, Detroit Mich. - all degree
levels in A.E., E.E., Instru., M.E., E.
Physics. Must be a U.S. citizen. Bendix
Systems Division, Ann Arbor, -'Mich.-
All degree levels in A.E. and E.E. B.S.
in E. Math -and E. Physics. Must be
a U.S. citizen. Bendix Pacific Division,
North Hollywood, Cal. - All degree
levels it E.E., Instru., E.Math., M.E.,
E. Physios. Must be a U.S. citizen.
Chrysler Corp., Detroit, Mich. (Insti-
tute, Missile and pefense Operations
-27th only). B.S. in all programs in-
terested. Must be U.S. citizen for 3Mis-
sile Operations.
Esso Research and Engineering Co.,
Linden, N.J. -- All degree levels in Ch.
E.,. B.S. and M.S. in E.E., M.E., Met. for
Research, Development, Design and
Production.
Lockheed 'Aircraft Corp., Burbank,
Calif. and Marietta. Ga. - All diegree
levels in A.E.,. M.E., E.E., C.E., 'Me.,
Math and Physics for Ga. Division. For
California, all degree levels of M.E.,
E.E., C.E., Math and Physics. For both
Summer and regular employment. Must
be U.S. citizen.
For appointments, contact the Engi-
neering Placement Office, 347 W.
Engrg., Ext. 2182.
Summer Placement:
Engineersl Watch the Engineering
Interview lists, many companies re-
cruit for, both summer and regular em-
ployment.
Sat., March 1, 9 a.m. to 12 noon
Camp Sherwood, Boyne City, Mich.
Mr. J.W. Parsons will be in room D528
of the S.A.B. to interview married
couples and single men for counseling
positions. He is looking for a man or
woman for sailing counselor, especially.
For further information, contact Mr.
Ward D. Peterson, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Ext. 3371.

March 3, 8 P.M., Union
Large trophy awarded to winner
Submit contestants' names at
Student offices..;. 2-4431

a

AMERICA'S MOST DIVERSIFIEDEftGINEERING FIRM

WOMEN'S

RUSHING MEETING

FEBRUARY 27,28

TON IGHT

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7:00 P.M.
8:00 P.M.
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Groups 1,2, 17, 4,5,.15, 7.
Groups 8 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14.
Groups6, 16, 3, 15, 19, 20, 21.

Electronics ........ Electro-mechanics ........ Ultrasonics .... Systems Analysis
Computers ........ Automation and Controls ........ Nucleonics ........ Hydraulics
Instrumentation ........ Solid State Physics ........ Combustion ........ Metallurgy
Communications ... ...... Carburetion .......... Radar .,...:...Structures
BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION

Divisions Located Throughout the United States'
Executive Offices: Fisher Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich.

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ENGINEERS

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For That Important
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ONLY ONE WHO HASN' TA:;T J .
FLIPPED HIS LID I AHOYTHERE- r. tihM }
WHAT KEEPS C704'1D
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THE FLAVOR COMES RIGHT
J HROUJGH TO YOU! -

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ON CAMPUS TUESDAY, MAR. 4

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